This is a list of Majority Leaders of the Minnesota House of Representatives
|Name||Took Office||Left Office||Party/Caucus|
|Winslow W. R Dunn||1901||1903||Republican|
|George W. Wilson||1903||1905||Republican|
|Anton J. Rockne||1905||1909||Republican|
|William I. Nolan||1913||1915||Conservative|
|Thomas H. Girling||1915||1917||Conservative|
|Willis I. Norton||1917||1933||Conservative|
|John J. McDonough||1933||1935||Liberal|
|Roy E. Dunn||1935||1937||Conservative|
|Carl J. Eastvold||1937||1939||Liberal|
|Roy E. Dunn||1939||1955||Conservative|
|Fred A. Cina||1955||1963||Liberal|
|Aubrey W. Dirlam||1963||1971||Conservative|
|Ernest A. Lindstrom||1971||1973||Republican|
|Irv Anderson[- 1]||1973||1981||Democratic-Farmer-Labor|
|Jerry Knickerbocker[- 2]||1979||1980||Independent-Republican|
|Willis R. Eken||1981||1984||Democratic-Farmer-Labor|
|Harry Sieben[- 3]||1984||1985||Democratic-Farmer-Labor|
|Joyce Peppin||2015||2018[- 4]||Republican|
Notes on Minnesota political party names
- Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party: On April 15, 1944 the state Democratic Party and the Minnesota Farmer-Labor Party merged and created the Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party (DFL). It is affiliated with the national Democratic Party.
- Republican Party of Minnesota: From November 15, 1975 to September 23, 1995 the name of the state Republican party was the Independent-Republican party (I-R). The party has always been affiliated with the national Republican Party.
In 1913, Minnesota legislators began to be elected on nonpartisan ballots. Nonpartisanship also was an historical accident that occurred in the 1913 session when a bill to provide for no party elections of judges and city and county officers was amended to include the Legislature in the belief that it would kill the bill. Legislators ran and caucused as "Liberals" or "Conservatives" roughly equivalent in most years to Democratic-Farmer-Labor and Republican, respectively. The law was changed in 1973, in 1974, House members again ran with party designation.
- From 1979 to 1980, the House was evenly divided. Irv Anderson served as leader of the DFL caucus.
- From 1979 to 1980, the House was evenly divided. Jerry Knickerbocker served as leader of the I-R caucus.
- Wilis R. Eken resigned as majority leader in 1984. Rather than elect a new majority leader, House Speaker Harry Sieben appointed himself majority leader as well.
- Joyce Peppin resigned in July 2018. As the House did not meet after that time, the position was vacant until the next session began in January 2019.