A very rough map of districts (or boroughs) in use during the 1619 Virginia House of Burgesses election. English settlement was still very much centered around the James River. Each borough elected two members.
By 1628, the House of Burgesses seems to have abandoned the idea of giving each district two burgesses, and instead just sort of played it by ear. The Charles City districts were pretty sparse, so I sort of extrapolated. Also, "The Plantations Between Archer's Hope and Martin's Hundred" is one of the longest names for a constituency I have ever seen.
The final map in this series. For the assembly of 1640, James City County was divided into single-member districts. By the next session with known members in 1642, the county would elect all its burgesses countywide. The next time a county would be split in a Virginia state legislative election would be in 1967, over three centuries later.
Today, while procrastinating, I did a map of the 1973 Virginia House of Delegates election. While the House of Delegates always had at least one independent member elected in each election from 1971 to 2011, in 1973 fifteen out of a hundred delegates were elected.
Since this was so casually done, I don't have a key or total vote share on hand. 65 Democrats, 20 Republicans, and 15 independents were elected, thus being the worst showing for the Democrats since 1887.