Not everyone in the House of Representatives wanted to pass the Senate's version of the bill to reauthorize the Violence Against Women Act — which the House succeeded in doing on Thursday afternoon. (The bill is now headed to President Obama, who has promised to sign it.)

After all, efforts to reauthorize the bill, which funds a bevy of programs designed to helps victims of violence, have languished for nearly a year in the GOP-controlled House, whose members have either ignored or tinkered with Senate versions of the reauthorization bill, which provisions funding for the Act for the next five years. (Since expiring at the end of 2011, VAWA has survived on temporary funding.) It's a relief, certainly, but also an opportunity to recognize the Congressmen and -women who still didn't want to reauthorize an important bill that has always been reauthorized, without controversy, since being passed in 1994.

A total of 138 House members voted against reauthorizing the intact bill, including nine GOP Congressmen — Paul Broun, Scott Garrett, Louie Gohmert, Tim Huelskamp, Walter Jones, Steve King, Thomas Massie, Tom McClintock and Matt Salmon — who vowed on Wednesday to strike down any version of the bill — even the heavily amended version their colleagues tried to push through (unsuccessfully) before considering, and passing, the Senate's bill.

And yes, in case you were wondering: House Majority Leader Eric Cantor — the de facto leader and brain behind the post-2012 Republican Party — voted nay.

Here's the full list:

  1. Aderholt
  2. Amash
  3. Bachmann
  4. Barton
  5. Bentivolio
  6. Bilirakis
  7. Bishop (UT)
  8. Black
  9. Blackburn
  10. Bonner
  11. Brady (TX)
  12. Bridenstine
  13. Brooks (AL)
  14. Broun (GA)
  15. Burgess
  16. Campbell
  17. Cantor
  18. Carter
  19. Cassidy
  20. Chabot
  21. Chaffetz
  22. Collins (GA)
  23. Conaway
  24. Cotton
  25. Crawford
  26. Culberson
  27. DeSantis
  28. DesJarlais
  29. Duncan (SC)
  30. Duncan (TN)
  31. Ellmers
  32. Fincher
  33. Fleischmann
  34. Fleming
  35. Flores
  36. Forbes
  37. Fortenberry
  38. Foxx
  39. Franks (AZ)
  40. Garrett
  41. Gingrey (GA)
  42. Gohmert
  43. Goodlatte
  44. Gosar
  45. Gowdy
  46. Graves (GA)
  47. Graves (MO)
  48. Griffin (AR)
  49. Griffith (VA)
  50. Guthrie
  51. Hall
  52. Harris
  53. Hartzler
  54. Hastings (WA)
  55. Hensarling
  56. Holding
  57. Hudson
  58. Huelskamp
  59. Huizenga (MI)
  60. Hultgren
  61. Hurt
  62. Johnson (OH)
  63. Jones
  64. Jordan
  65. Kelly
  66. King (IA)
  67. Kingston
  68. Labrador
  69. LaMalfa
  70. Lamborn
  71. Lankford
  72. Latta
  73. Long
  74. Lucas
  75. Luetkemeyer
  76. Lummis
  77. Marchant
  78. Marino
  79. Massie
  80. McCaul
  81. McClintock
  82. Meadows
  83. Mica
  84. Miller (FL)
  85. Mullin
  86. Mulvaney
  87. Murphy (PA)
  88. Neugebauer
  89. Noem
  90. Nunnelee
  91. Olson
  92. Palazzo
  93. Perry
  94. Petri
  95. Pittenger
  96. Pitts
  97. Pompeo
  98. Posey
  99. Price (GA)
  100. Radel
  101. Ribble
  102. Rice (SC)
  103. Roby
  104. Roe (TN)
  105. Rogers (AL)
  106. Rogers (KY)
  107. Rohrabacher
  108. Rooney
  109. Roskam
  110. Ross
  111. Rothfus
  112. Salmon
  113. Scalise
  114. Schweikert
  115. Scott, Austin
  116. Sensenbrenner
  117. Sessions
  118. Smith (NE)
  119. Smith (NJ)
  120. Smith (TX)
  121. Southerland
  122. Stewart
  123. Stockman
  124. Stutzman
  125. Thornberry
  126. Wagner
  127. Walberg
  128. Weber (TX)
  129. Wenstrup
  130. Westmoreland
  131. Whitfield
  132. Williams
  133. Wilson (SC)
  134. Wittman
  135. Wolf
  136. Womack
  137. Woodall
  138. Yoho

And, for old time's sake, here's the list of Senators who voted against the Senate version of the bill in April of 2012:

 

  1. Barrasso (R-WY)
  2. Blunt (R-MO)
  3. Boozman (R-AR)
  4. Burr (R-NC)
  5. Chambliss (R-GA)
  6. Coburn (R-OK)
  7. Cochran (R-MS)
  8. Cornyn (R-TX)
  9. DeMint (R-SC)
  10. Enzi (R-WY)
  11. Graham (R-SC)
  12. Grassley (R-IA)
  13. Hatch (R-UT)
  14. Inhofe (R-OK)
  15. Isakson (R-GA)
  16. Johanns (R-NE)
  17. Johnson (R-WI)
  18. Kyl (R-AZ)
  19. Lee (R-UT)
  20. Lugar (R-IN)
  21. McConnell (R-KY)
  22. Moran (R-KS)
  23. Paul (R-KY)
  24. Risch (R-ID)
  25. Roberts (R-KS)
  26. Rubio (R-FL)
  27. Sessions (R-AL)
  28. Shelby (R-AL)
  29. Thune (R-SD)
  30. Toomey (R-PA)
  31. Wicker (R-MS)