Religious Torah Front
In the election the party won 4.7% of the vote and six seats, an improvement on the 3.6% (five seats) won by the parties individually in the 1951 elections, but were not included in David Ben-Gurion's coalition government. During the Knesset session the party changed its name to Agudat Yisrael - Poalei Agudat Yisrael. However, they changed it back to Religious Torah Front before the 1959 elections.
In the 1959 ballot, the party again won 4.7% of the vote and six seats but remained outside the government. Due to internal disagreements, the party split into its constituent parts before the 1961 elections, with Agudat Yisrael taking four of the six seats and Poalei Agudat Yisrael the other two.
The party was reformed for the 1973 elections, in which it won 3.8% of the vote and five seats. Despite its poor showing, the party was the fourth largest in a Knesset dominated by the Alignment (51 seats) and Likud (39 seats). However, the party split again during the Knesset session, with Agudat Yisrael taking three seats and Poalei Agudat Yisrael two. Agudat Israel eventually caused the government to fall at the end of 1976 by bringing a motion of no-confidence after the Israeli Air Force had breached the Sabbath.
|Zalman Ben-Ya'akov, Kalman Kahana, Ya'akov Katz, Yitzhak-Meir Levin, Shlomo Lorincz, Binyamin Mintz|
|Kalman Kahana, Ya'akov Katz, Yitzhak-Meir Levin, Shlomo Lorincz, Binyamin Mintz, Menachem Porush|
|Yehuda Meir Abramowicz, Kalman Kahana, Shlomo Lorincz, Menachem Porush (replaced by Shlomo-Jacob Gross), Avraham Verdiger|
- Religious Torah Front Knesset website