The ComRes survey, commissioned by pro-Brexit campaigning group Brexit Express, focused on 12 constituencies which are home to MPs who voted Remain in the 2016 referendum, including Dominic Grieve’s Beaconsfield and Nicky Morgan’s Loughborough.
It suggests more than half of adults living in the constituencies polled – 53 percent – would consider voting for a political party with one single aim to put pressure on the main political parties to conclude Brexit “as quickly and fully as possible”.
Seventy percent of voters would switch vote in order to achieve the best Brexit outcome, while 83 percent of voters believe the Government stronger if they presented a united front
In addition, 63 percent say MPs should back manifesto commitment to take UK out of EU, while 60 percent of Tory voters felt their MP was wrong to vote to stay in the Customs Union.
Additionally, 70 percent, including 70 percent of those who voted Conservative in the 2017 general election, said they were prepared to vote for a party they would not otherwise vote for in order to achieve Brexit.
Meanwhile 31 percent of all voters, and 47 percent of Conservative voters, believed the Government should be prepared to walk away without a deal if the EU tries to force further concessions to Theresa May’s ‘Chequers’ proposal.
More than four in five voters living in the constituencies polled (83 percent) think the British Government will have more negotiating power over Brexit if the Conservative Party present a united front
This figure significantly increases amongst Conservative voters themselves (93 percent vs 71 percent of Labour voters).
Brexit Express founder and City financier Jeremy Hosking said: “These poll findings illustrate very clearly the failure of our political classes to grasp the strength of feeling among their own electorate, and in particular that voters expect their MPs to honour the commitments they made when they were elected.
“The Baker’s Dozen are the perfect example of a wilful blindness caused by terminal arrogance.
“What this tells me is there is a chasm of a gap in the British political marketplace and Brexit Express will continue to help to fill it.”
Mr Hosking’s comments come after a weekend in which he confirmed he was considering launching a party with the single aim of getting the UK out of the EU.
Writing in The Telegraph, he said: “The Brexit Express has had enough. We must find some way of hopping out of the bubbling water.
“This is why we have been sponsoring opinion polls in both Tory and Labour constituencies.
“This polling shows there is clear support for a Brexit party that will deliver what the electorate thought it would be getting.
“The obvious question for Eurosceptics to ask is whether the current fiasco is accidental or premeditated.
“The more plausible theory by a distance is a deliberate attempt by the British establishment to render a real exit from the EU impossible.”
Mr Hosking donated £1.5 million to Vote Leave, the official pro-Brexit campaign during the 2016 referendum.
He has given £375,000 to the Conservative Party since 2015.
ComRes surveyed 4,110 British adults (343 Aberconwy, 339 Eddisbury, 343 Totnes, 300 Beaconsfield, 300 Maidenhead, 317 Bromley & Chislehurst, 318 South Cambridgeshire, 314 Broxtowe, 318 Huntingdon, 317 Rushcliffe, 301 Loughborough, 300 Bracknell, 300 Wimbledon) via telephone between 20th August 20 and 16th September 16 2018.
Data were weighted by gender, age and EU Referendum vote at a constituency level.