Norwegian parliamentary election, 1933

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Norwegian parliamentary election, 1933
Norway
1930 ←
1933 → 1936

All 150 seats in the Norwegian Parliament
76 seats were needed for a majority
  First party Second party Third party
  Torp.PNG 33606 C.J. Hambro.jpg Johan Ludwig Mowinckel.jpg
Leader Oscar Torp C. J. Hambro Johan Ludwig Mowinckel
Party Labour Conservative Liberal
Last election 47 seats, 31.4% 39 seats, 27.4% 33 seats, 20.2%
Seats won 69 30 24
Seat change Increase22 Decrease9 Decrease9
Popular vote 500,526 252,506 (H+FF) 213,153
Percentage 40.1% 20.2% (H+FF) 17.7%

  Fourth party Fifth party Sixth party
  Jens Hundseid.jpeg Rolf Thommessen.PNG
Leader Jens Hundseid Rolf Thommessen  ?
Party Farmers' Liberal People's Society
Last election 25 seats, 15.9% 5 seats, 2.6%/ with H New
Seats won 23 1 1
Seat change Decrease2 Decrease4 Increase1
Popular vote 173,634 20,184/All. with H 18,786
Percentage 13.9% 1.6%/— 1.5%

  Seventh party Eighth party
 
Leader Ingebrigt Bjørø  ?
Party Christian Democratic Radical People's
Last election New 1 seat, 0.8%
Seats won 1 1
Seat change Increase1 Steady0
Popular vote 10,272 6,858
Percentage 0.8% 0.5%

Prime Minister before election

Johan Ludwig Mowinckel
Liberal

Prime Minister-designate

Johan Ludwig Mowinckel
Liberal

Parliamentary elections were held in Norway on 16 October 1933.[1] The result was a victory for the Labour Party, which won 69 of the 150 seats in the Storting.

Results[edit]

Party Votes % Seats +/–
Labour Party 500,526 40.1 69 +22
Conservative Party[a] 252,506 20.2 30 –9
Liberal People's Party[a] 0 –2
Liberal Party 213,153 17.7 24 –9
Farmers' Party 173,634 13.9 23 –2
Nasjonal Samling 27,850 2.2 0 New
Communist Party 22,773 1.8 0 0
Liberal People's Party[a] 20,184 1.6 1 –2
Society Party 18,786 1.5 1 New
Christian People's Party 10,272 0.8 1 New
Radical People's Party 6,858 0.5 1 0
Other parties 2,130 0.2 0
Wild votes 14 0.0
Invalid/blank votes 6,352
Total 1,255,038 100 150 0
Registered voters/turnout 1,643,498 76.4
Source: Nohlen & Stöver

a The Conservative Party and the Liberal People's Party continued their alliance, but in some constituencies the Liberal People's Party ran separate lists.[2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Nohlen, D & Stöver, P (2010) Elections in Europe: A data handbook, p1438 ISBN 978-3-8329-5609-7
  2. ^ Nohlen & Stöver, p1450