The Government's plans to legalise gay marriage have cleared the House of Commons despite more Tory MPs voting against the proposals than voting in favour of them.
A total of 128 Tory MPs voted against the Marriage (Same Sex Couples) Bill at third reading, while only 117 voted in favour of it. Six MPs voted both ways.
Two Tory Cabinet ministers - Welsh Secretary David Jones and Environment Secretary Owen Paterson - voted against the Bill at third reading.
They were joined by 10 junior ministers: minister without portfolio John Hayes; Solicitor-General Oliver Heald; transport minister Simon Burns; Europe minister David Lidington; defence minister Philip Dunne; defence minister Andrew Robathan; defence minister Mark Francois; justice minister Jeremy Wright; Northern Ireland minister Mike Penning; and work and pensions minister Esther McVey.
The figures do not include tellers. The tellers for the Ayes were the Tory MP Desmond Swayne and the Liberal Democrat MP Sir Bob Russell. The tellers for the Noes were both Tories. They were John Randall and Mark Lancaster.
Earlier, there was applause in the House after MPs voted by 366 to 161, majority 205, to give the Bill a third reading. The legislation will go to the House of Lords after the half-term recess where it is expected to attract fierce opposition from peers, especially the bishops.
The result is a marginal improvement for David Cameron on the vote at second reading when 175 MPs opposed the plans in a Commons vote. It also comes as a relief for Downing Street following a serious attempt on Monday by Tory former minister Tim Loughton to derail the Bill. Mr Loughton had tabled an amendment extending civil partnerships to straight couples - a move which ministers warned could have cost the Treasury an extra £4 billion in pension liabilities and scupper the chances of the Bill becoming law.
But Labour - mindful they did not want to play any part in derailing the Bill - decided against supporting Mr Loughton - a move which would have seen the amendment pass - and offered the Government an 11th hour deal to immediately review the possibility of extending civil partnerships to straight couples.
Culture Secretary Maria Miller accepted their amendment and Mr Loughton's amendment in the end was easily defeated.
Turning to Ms Miller shortly before the vote, shadow minister for women and equalities minister Yvette Cooper said: "We can only wonder what would happen if you and I leapt up and started leading a Eurovision-style chorus perhaps of congratulations perhaps Abba-style, maybe not 'One Man, One Woman' but certainly 'I Do, I Do, I Do'. I have heard Conservative members talk about the anger in their constituencies. And I hope they will now be able to stop talking about the anger and start talking about the joy. Because this is about the joy that we can deliver to those that want to get married just as their parents did. Let's be loud and proud, let's start the singing. Let's celebrate, not discriminate. Let's put aside the anger and hear it for the joy."