President-elect Donald Trump speaks to diplomats at the Presidential Inaugural Committee Chairman's Global Dinner in Washington, D.C. Jan. 17, 2017. Reuters

Hundreds of thousands were expected to gather this week in Washington, D.C., to celebrate the inauguration of President-elect Donald Trump. But a number of Democratic lawmakers won't be among them.

Over the past week, roughly 60 high-profile politicians have come out to announce they're boycotting Trump's inaugural ceremony. Some said their decision to skip the historic event was tied to Trump's divisive campaign, during which he made derogatory comments about Mexicans; the election, which may have seen interference from Russia on his behalf; and his Twitter attacks on Rep. John Lewis, (D-Georgia), who worked alongside Martin Luther King for civil rights and recently called Trump an illegitimate president.

The shrinking guest list didn't appear to be bothering Trump, who touched on the issue in a "Fox and Friends" interview out Wednesday.

"As far as other people not going, that's OK because we need seats so badly," Trump said. "I hope they give me their tickets."

Below is the latest list of lawmakers boycotting Friday's inauguration, collected from the Washington Post and CNN and alphabetical by state name:

• Rep. Raul Grijalva, D-Ariz., who said it was an act of "defiance at the disrespect shown to millions and millions of Americans"

• Rep. Ruben Gallego, D-Ariz., who tweeted "we must stand against Trump's bigotries"

• Rep. Karen Bass, D-Calif., who took a Twitter poll that reached more than 12,000 people who requested she skip the event

• Rep. Tony Cardenas, D-Calif., who said he planned to attend the Women's March the following day alongside his wife and daughter

• Rep. Judy Chu, D-Calif., who said in a statement she does not question the legitimacy of Trump's election but does "object to his treatment of other Americans, particularly those who disagree with him"

• Rep. Mark DeSaulnier, D-Calif., who tweeted he decided to skip "with a heavy heart and deep personal conviction"

• Rep. Jared Huffman, D-Calif., who wrote on Facebook he "will do everything I can to limit the damage and duration of this chapter" but won't "sit passively and politely applaud as it begins"

• Rep. Barbara Lee, D-Calif., who said in a statement she will spend Friday "organizing and preparing for resistance"

• Rep. Ted Lieu, D-Calif., who said in a statement he "can only hope that Trump will govern differently than he has campaigned"

• Rep. Zoe Lofgren, D-Calif., who told the Los Angeles Times she was "not in the mood to celebrate"

• Rep. Jerry McNerney, D-Calif., who said in a statement he "cannot sanction the inauguration by attending the ceremony"

• Rep. Lucille Roybal-Allard, D-Calif., who said in a statement "the disparaging remarks the president-elect has made about many groups, including women, Mexicans and Muslims, are deeply contrary" to her values

• Rep. Raul Ruiz, D-Calif., who told KESQ "Trump doesn't respect the office of the Presidency"

• Rep. Mark Takano, D-Calif., who tweeted he stands with Lewis

• Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., who tweeted she "never ever contemplated attending"

• Rep. Juan Vargas, D-Calif., who tweeted he will "be praying for our country and for our community"

• Rep. Alcee Hastings, D-Fla., who said in a statement the choice was "an objection to the demagoguery that continues to define the incoming administration"

• Rep. Darren Soto, D-Fla., who told WESH he was "deeply disappointed" in Trump's attacks on Lewis

Lewis, D-Ga., who told NBC News he didn't "see this president-elect as a legitimate president"

• Rep. Luis Gutierrez, D-Ill., who said he wanted "to be able to look my two beautiful Latina daughters and my beautiful half-Puerto Rican, half-Mexican, 100 percent American grandson in the eye with a clear conscience"

• Rep. John Yarmouth, D-Ky., who said in a statement "I believe the office of the President deserves our respect, and that respect must begin with the President-elect himself"

• Rep. Chellie Pingree, D-Maine, who said in a statement she planned to attend the Women's March

• Rep. Anthony Brown, D-Md., who tweeted he "can't tolerate disrespect"

• Rep. Jamie Raskin, D-Md., who said in a statement "I cannot bring myself to go"

• Rep. Katherine Clark, D-Mass., who told the Boston Globe "there is nothing about this presidency and his rejection about his core American values that I want to normalize"

• Rep. John Conyers, D-Mich., who tweeted that being president was "not child's play"

• Rep. Keith Ellison, D-Minn., who tweeted he wouldn't "celebrate a man who preaches a politics of division and hate"

• Rep. Alma Adams, D-N.C., because she "cannot in good faith and consciousness pretend to celebrate the inauguration of someone who has spoken so horribly about women, minorities and the disabled"

• Rep. G. K. Butterfield, D-N.C., who tweeted he thought "it would be hurtful to my constituents for me to attend the inauguration"

• Rep. Carol Shea-Porter, D-N.H., who tweeted she planned to go to religious services and pray

• Rep. Donald Payne Jr., D-N.J., who tweeted he didn't want to celebrate Trump's swearing-in "to an office that he has proven unfit to hold"

• Rep. Bonnie Watson Coleman, D-N.J., who instead was holding a prayer vigil

• Rep. Yvette Clarke, D-N.Y., who tweeted "when you insult [Lewis,] you insult America"

• Rep. Adriano Espaillat, D-N.Y., who wrote on Facebook that "Trump and the hate-filled rhetoric that plagued his election simply will continue in his administration"

• Rep. Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y., who said in a statement Trump's actions and rhetoric have been "so disturbing and disheartening"

• Rep. Jose Serrano, D-N.Y., who tweeted he "cannot celebrate the inauguration of a man who has no regard for my constituents"

• Rep. Nydia Velazquez, D-N.Y., who said she was going to the Women's March on Washington instead

• Rep. Marcia Fudge, D-Ohio, who tweeted she supported Lewis

• Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D-Ore., who wrote on Facebook said he'd spend the day in part preparing for "the coming assault on the values and programs we hold dear"

• Rep. Kurt Schrader, D-Ore., who told Oregon Public Broadcasting he was "just not a big Trump fan"

• Rep. Brendan Boyle, D-Pa., who said in a statement he thinks Trump "is a unique threat to the Constitution and to our country"

• Rep. Mike Doyle, D-Pa., who tweeted he was standing with Lewis

• Rep. Dwight Evans, D-Pa., who tweeted the "Russian hacking must be investigated" and does not support repealing the Affordable Care Act

• Rep. Steve Cohen, D-Tenn., who told WMC "this president semi-elect does not deserve to be President of the United States"

• Rep. Joaquin Castro, D-Texas, who said in a statement "winning an election does not mean a man can show contempt for millions of Americans and then expect those very people to celebrate him"

• Rep. Lloyd Doggett, D-Texas, who said in a statement "respect, like Pennsylvania Avenue, is a two-way street"

• Rep. Al Green, D-Texas, who said he was boycotting "because conscience says it is the right thing to do"

• Rep. Don Beyer, D-Va., who said "[Trump's] values and actions are the antithesis of those I hold dear"

• Rep. Pramila Jayapal, D-Wash., who tweeted Trump was insulting and dividing people

• Rep. Mark Pocan, D-Wisc., who said he made his decision after reading the documents on Russia and Trump's tweets about Lewis