List of Parliamentary constituencies in Devon

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The ceremonial county of Devon, (which includes the unitary authorities of Torbay and Plymouth) is divided into 12 Parliamentary constituencies - 4 Borough constituencies and 8 County constituencies.

Constituencies[edit]

      † Conservative       ‡ Labour       ¤ Liberal Democrat


Constituency[nb 1] Electorate Majority[nb 2] Member of Parliament Nearest opposition Map
Central Devon CC 63,563 9,230   Mel Stride   Phil Hutty
East Devon CC 69,068 9,114   Hugo Swire   Paul Robathan
Exeter BC 74,492 2,721   Ben Bradshaw   Hannah Foster
Newton Abbot CC 64,555 523   Anne-Marie Morris   Richard Younger-Ross
North Devon CC 68,272 5,821   Nick Harvey   Philip Milton
Plymouth, Moor View BC 68,843 1,588   Alison Seabeck   Matthew Groves
Plymouth, Sutton and Devonport BC 73,240 1,149   Oliver Colvile   Linda Gilroy
South West Devon CC 68,756 15,874   Gary Streeter   Anna Pascoe
Tiverton and Honiton CC 69,682 9,320   Neil Parish   Jonathan Underwood
Torbay BC 69,340 4,078   Adrian Sanders   Marcus Wood
Torridge and West Devon CC 68,720 2,957   Geoffrey Cox   Adam Symons
Totnes CC 64,939 4,927   Sarah Wollaston   Julian Brazil

Boundaries[edit]

Name 2005 constituencies
  1. East Devon CC
  2. Exeter BC
  3. North Devon CC
  4. Plymouth, Devonport BC
  5. Plymouth, Sutton BC
  6. South West Devon CC
  7. Teignbridge CC
  8. Tiverton and Honiton CC
  9. Torbay BC
  10. Torridge and West Devon CC
  11. Totnes CC
Parliamentary constituencies in Devon in 2005
Proposed name 2010 constituencies
  1. Central Devon CC
  2. East Devon CC
  3. Exeter BC
  4. Newton Abbot CC
  5. North Devon CC
  6. Plymouth, Moor View BC
  7. Plymouth, Sutton and Devonport BC
  8. South West Devon CC
  9. Tiverton and Honiton CC
  10. Torbay BC
  11. Torridge and West Devon CC
  12. Totnes CC
2010 constituencies in Devon

Results[edit]

2005 2010
DevonParliamentaryConstituency2005Results.svg DevonParliamentaryConstituency2010Results.svg

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ BC denotes borough constituency, CC denotes county constituency.
  2. ^ The majority is the number of votes the winning candidate receives more than their nearest rival.

References[edit]