William Anderson Black was still a Member of Parliament when he died at the age of 86 years, 10 months and 22 days.
Ray boughen was elected in the May 2, 2011 general election at the age of 74 years.
Pierre-Luc Dusseault was first elected in the May 2, 2011 general election at the age of 19 years and 11 months.
Pierre-Luc Dusseault was elected in the May 2, 2011 general election at the age of 19 years and 11 months.
The Rt. Hon. Wilfrid Laurier was a member for 44 years and 11 months from January 22, 1874 to February 17, 1919. He also served for the longest consecutive time: 41 years and 2 1/2 months from November 28, 1877 to February 17, 1919.
The Louis Plamondon has been Member of Parliament for more than 26 years; He was first elected in the September 4, 1984 general election.
1867 (total of 180 MPs)
2011 (total of 308 MPs)
Since 1867, 622 candidates have been elected by acclamation, either in general elections or in by-elections.
Joseph-Aldéric Ouimet, (MP for Laval, Quebec between 1873-1896) was elected 5 times by acclamation: 1873 (by-election), 1874 (general election), 1878 (general election), 1882 (general election) and 1892 (by-election).
Maurizio Bevilacqua was elected for York North, Ontario with a majority of 51,389 votes in the October 25, 1993 general election.
January 22, 1874 general election:
John A. Dawson (Pictou, Nova Scotia)
The constituency of Pictou, Nova Scotia had two members from 1872 to 1896. In 1874, Dawson had the second highest number of votes, which gave him a majority of 1 vote over the third candidate.
February 22, 1887 general election:
Édouard Guilbault (Joliette, Québec)
He won by 1 vote. The election was declared void on November 6, 1888. Guilbault was defeated in the January 16, 1889 by-election by 147 votes.
Charles Langelier (Montmorency, Québec)
He won by 1 vote.
Walter H. Montague (Haldimand, Ontario)
He won by 1 vote. The election was declared void. Montague won the November 12, 1887 by-election by 17 votes, which was also declared void. Charles W. Coulter won the January 30, 1889 by-election by 46 votes, but again the election was declared void. Montague won the February 20, 1890 by-election with a majority of 227 votes.
March 5, 1891 general election:
Franklin M. Carpenter (Wentworth South, Ontario)
Joseph Hector Leduc (Nicolet, Québec)
In the original count his majority was 5, a recount gave him a majority of 1.
June 23, 1896 general election:
John A. MacDonnell (Selkirk, Manitoba)
John A. McGillivray (Ontario North, Ontario)
He won by 1 vote. The election was declared void December 24, 1896. McGillivray was defeated in the February 4, 1897 by-election by 17 votes.
November 7, 1900 general election:
William F. McCreary (Selkirk, Manitoba)
Alex McNeill (Bruce North, Ontario)
July 28, 1930 general election:
Aimé Boucher (Yamaska, Quebec)
He won by 1 vote. He was unseated by a Supreme Court decision on December 23, 1932. Boucher won the October 23, 1933 by-election by 84 votes.
Édouard Guilbault (Joliette, Quebec)
Nicholas F. Davin (West Assiniboia, Northwest Territories)
The first count gave Davin a majority of 5 votes; a recount showed a tie and the Returning Officer cast the deciding vote.
April 8, 1963 general election:
Paul Martineau (Pontiac-Témiscamingue, Quebec)
Peter Ittinuar (Nunatsiaq, Northwest Territories) was the first Inuit elected to the House of Commons in the May 22, 1979 general election.
Leonard Stephen French (Kamloops-Caribou, British Columbia) was the first of First Nations origin elected to the House of Commons in the June 25, 1968 general election.
Angus Mckay (Marquette, Manitoba) was the first Métis elected to the House of Commons in the March 2, 1871 by-election.
Full federal voting rights were granted to Canada's Native peoples in 1960.