- 1 House of Representatives
- 2 United States Senate
- 3 See also
- 4 References
List of members of the Arkansas United States House delegation, their terms in office, district boundaries, and the district political ratings according to the CPVI. The delegation has a total of 4 members, with all being Republicans.
|District||Representative||Party||Incumbent time in office||District map|
|1st||Rick Crawford ( Jonesboro)||Republican||January 3, 2011 – present|
|2nd||French Hill ( Little Rock)||Republican||January 3, 2015 – present|
|3rd||Steve Womack ( Rogers)||Republican||January 3, 2011 – present|
|4th||Bruce Westerman ( Hot Springs)||Republican||January 3, 2015 – present|
Tables showing membership in the Arkansas federal House delegation throughout history of statehood in the United States.
Delegates from Arkansas Territory
|16th (1819–1821)||James Woodson Bates|
|18th (1823–1825)||Henry Wharton Conway|
|Ambrose Hundley Sevier (J)|
Tables showing membership in the Arkansas federal Senate delegation throughout history of statehood in the United States.
|Class 2 Senators||Congress||Class 3 Senators|
|William Savin Fulton (J)||24th (1835–1837)||Ambrose Hundley Sevier (J)|
|William Savin Fulton  (D)||25th (1837–1839)||Ambrose Hundley Sevier  (D)|
|Chester Ashley  (D)|
|William K. Sebastian (D)||Solon Borland |
|Robert Ward Johnson (D)|
|37th (1861–1863)||Charles B. Mitchel (D)|
|American Civil War ||American Civil War |
|40th  (1867–1869)|
|Alexander McDonald (R)||Benjamin F. Rice (R)|
|Powell Clayton (R)||42nd (1871–1873)|
|43rd (1873–1875)||Stephen W. Dorsey (R)|
|Augustus H. Garland  (D)||45th (1877–1879)|
|46th (1879–1881)||James D. Walker (D)|
|49th (1885–1887)||James Kimbrough Jones (D)|
|James Henderson Berry (D)|
|58th (1903–1905)||James Paul Clarke  (D)|
|Jeff Davis  (D)||60th (1907–1909)|
|John Netherland Heiskell  (D)|
|William M. Kavanaugh (D)|
|Joseph Taylor Robinson  (D)||63rd (1913–1915)|
|William F. Kirby (D)|
|67th (1921–1923)||Thaddeus H. Caraway  (D)|
|Hattie Caraway (D)|
|John E. Miller  (D)|
|G. Lloyd Spencer (D)|
|John Little McClellan  (D)||78th (1943–1945)|
|79th (1945–1947)||J. William Fulbright  (D)|
|94th (1975–1977)||Dale Bumpers (D)|
|Kaneaster Hodges, Jr. (D)|
|David Pryor (D)||96th (1979–1981)|
|Tim Hutchinson (R)||105th (1997–1999)|
|106th (1999–2001)||Blanche Lincoln (D)|
|Mark Pryor (D)||108th (2003–2005)|
|112th (2011–2013)||John Boozman (R)|
|Tom Cotton (R)||114th (2015–2017)|
|Key to party colors and abbreviations for members of the U.S. Congress|
As of January 2016 [update], there are five former U.S. Senators from the U.S. State of Arkansas are alive who are currently living at this time, four from Class 2 and one from Class 3.
|Senator||Term of office||Class||Date of birth (and age)|
|Kaneaster Hodges, Jr.||1977–1979||2||August 20, 1938|
|David Pryor||1979–1997||2||August 29, 1934|
|Tim Hutchinson||1997–2003||2||August 11, 1949|
|Blanche Lincoln||1999–2011||3||September 30, 1960|
|Mark Pryor||2003–2015||2||January 10, 1963|
- "The national atlas". nationalatlas.gov. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved February 2, 2014.
- From secession until readmission to the Union, Arkansas did not participate in the U.S. Congress.
- 1st district incumbent Thomas Carmichael Hindman (D) was re-elected to the 37th Congress, but chose not to take his seat.
- Anthony A.C. Rogers was elected to the 38th Congress but was not permitted to take his seat because Arkansas had not been re-admitted to the Union.
- McRae was elected to fill the vacancy caused by James K. Jones, who had been elected to the next term, but resigned before this Congress.
- Breckinridge was initially declared elected to the 51st United States Congress and took his seat. John M. Clayton eventually won a contest before the U.S. House, but died before the contest was complete, so the House declared the seat vacant. Breckinridge was then re-elected to finish the term.
- Elected to fill the vacancy caused by the previous representative's death before the term began.
- Augustus H. Garland presented credentials as a senator-elect to the 40th Congress but was not perm
- Heiskell was appointed to the office and served until an elected successor qualified.