Members of the Victorian Legislative Assembly, 1950–1952

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This is a list of members of the Victorian Legislative Assembly from 1950 to 1952, as elected at the 1950 state election and subsequent by-elections:

Name Party Electorate Term in office
Nathaniel Barclay Country Mildura 1947–1952; 1955–1962
Bill Barry Labor Carlton 1932–1955
Frank Block[1] Liberal Ivanhoe 1951–1952
Henry Bolte Liberal Hampden 1947–1972
Hon Richard Brose Country Rodney 1944–1964
William Buckingham Country Wonthaggi 1947–1955
Hon John Cain Labor Northcote 1917–1957
Leslie Cochrane Country Gippsland West 1950–1970
Frederick Cook Country Benalla 1936–1961
Stan Corrigan[3] Labor Port Melbourne 1952–1955
Tom Corrigan[3] Labor Port Melbourne 1942–1952
Frank Crean[2] Labor Prahran 1945–1947; 1949–1951
Rupert Curnow[1] Liberal Ivanhoe 1947–1950
William Dawnay-Mould Liberal/Independent[5] Dandenong 1947–1952
Alexander Dennett Liberal/Independent[5] Caulfield 1945–1955
Hon Keith Dodgshun Country Rainbow 1938–1955
John Don Liberal/Independent[5] Elsternwick 1945–1955
Val Doube Labor Oakleigh 1950–1961; 1970–1979
James Dunn Labor Geelong 1950–1955
George Fewster Labor Essendon 1950–1955
Alexander Fraser Liberal Grant 1950–1952; 1955–1965
Hon Bill Fulton Country Gippsland North 1942–1945; 1947–1952
Hon Bill Galvin Labor Bendigo 1945–1955; 1958–1964
Edward Guye Liberal Polwarth 1940–1958
Tom Hayes Labor Melbourne 1924–1955
John Hipworth Liberal/Independent[5] Swan Hill 1945–1952
Jack Holland Labor Footscray 1925–1955
Hon Thomas Hollway Liberal/Independent[5] Ballarat 1932–1955
Robert Holt Labor Portland 1945–1947; 1950–1955
Hon Sir Herbert Hyland Country Gippsland South 1929–1970
Arthur Ireland Liberal Mernda 1947–1952
Brig. Sir George Knox Liberal Scoresby 1927–1960
Roland Leckie Liberal Evelyn 1950–1952
William Leggatt Liberal Mornington 1947–1956
John Lemmon Labor Williamstown 1904–1955
Hon Sir Albert Lind Country Gippsland East 1920–1961
Hon John McDonald Country Shepparton 1936–1955
William McDonald Liberal Dundas 1947–1952; 1955–1970
Ronald Mack Liberal Warrnambool 1950–1952
Sir Thomas Maltby Liberal Barwon 1929–1961
Samuel Merrifield Labor Moonee Ponds 1943–1955
Wilfred Mibus Liberal Borung 1944–1964
Hon Archie Michaelis Liberal St Kilda 1932–1952
Hon Tom Mitchell Country Benambra 1947–1976
Ernie Morton Labor Ripon 1945–1947; 1950–1955
Hon George Moss Country Murray Valley 1945–1973
Charlie Mutton Ind. Labor Coburg 1940–1967
Les Norman Liberal Glen Iris 1947–1952
Joseph O'Carroll Labor Clifton Hill 1949–1955
Trevor Oldham Liberal Malvern 1933–1953
Robert Pettiona[2] Labor Prahran 1951–1955
Horace Petty[4] Liberal Toorak 1952–1964
Peter Randles Labor Brunswick 1949–1955
George Reid Liberal Box Hill 1947–1952; 1955–1973
Edward Reynolds[4] Liberal Toorak 1948–1952
William Ruthven Labor Preston 1945–1961
Arthur Rylah Liberal Kew 1949–1971
Frank Scully Labor Richmond 1949–1958
Ernie Shepherd Labor Sunshine 1945–1958
Joseph Smith Labor Goulburn 1945–1947; 1950–1955
Clive Stoneham Labor Midlands 1942–1970
Keith Sutton Labor Albert Park 1950–1970
Brig. Ray Tovell Liberal/Independent[5] Brighton 1945–1955
Bill Towers Labor Collingwood 1947–1962
Keith Turnbull Liberal Korong 1950–1964
Les Tyack Liberal Hawthorn 1939–1940; 1950–1952
Robert Whately Liberal Camberwell 1945–1956
George White Labor Mentone 1945–1947; 1950–1955
Hon Russell White Country Allandale 1945–1960
1 On 18 December 1950, the Liberal member for Ivanhoe, Rupert Curnow, died. Liberal candidate Frank Block won the resulting by-election on 24 February 1951.
2 In March 1951, the Labor member for Prahran, Frank Crean, resigned to stand for Division of Melbourne Ports at the 1951 federal election. Labor candidate Robert Pettiona won the resulting by-election on 16 June 1951.
3 On 19 January 1952, the Labor member for Port Melbourne, Tom Corrigan, died. His son, Stan Corrigan won the resulting by-election for Labor on 13 September 1952.
4 In July 1952, the Liberal member for Toorak, Edward Reynolds, resigned. Liberal candidate Horace Petty won the resulting by-election on 13 September 1952.
5 In September 1952, former Premier Thomas Hollway was expelled from the Liberal Party. He managed to form a short-lived ministry in October consisting entirely of his supporters; this ministry's defeat was the catalyst for the December 1952 election at which three of his five parliamentary supporters retained their seats and Hollway himself won the seat of Glen Iris from the Liberal leader, Les Norman.