On 4 June 2014, Ramsey was named Arsenal's Player of the Season after his performance of the 2013–14 season with 58 percent of the votes.
The blue marble hexagonal font of about 1200 was found about 1844 buried below the floor of the aisle. It has a circular central shaft and six angle shafts.
All population census figures from report Historic Census figures Cambridgeshire to 2011 by Cambridgeshire Insight.
On 25 February, Cardiff asked for a loan extension until the end of the season with a 24-hour call back option; however, Arsenal turned this offer down and Ramsey returned to Arsenal.
The early history of the town is obscure. Ramsey is not mentioned in the Domesday Survey, either because it was part of Bury or because it belonged to the abbey that, at that time, enjoyed royal privileges.
There are the following monuments: In the north side of the chancel to William Henry Fellowes (d. 1837); Mary Julia widow of Edward first Lord de Ramsey (d. 1901); Edward Fellowes, first Lord de Ramsey (d. 1887);
Besides a Palaeolithic axe discovered in Victoria Road and seen as a chance glacial find, there is no record of prehistoric finds from the town. Roman remains are limited to stray finds of pottery.
In south aisle, to Lance Corporal Ronald William Shelton, Royal Fusiliers (d. at Cambrai, 1918); Rev. James Saunderson Serjeant, M.A. (d. 1882); Isabella Rebecca, wife of Capt. H. W. Denison Adam (d. 1904);
Ramsey made his Arsenal return as a 72nd-minute substitute against Manchester United in the FA Cup which Arsenal lost 2–0. He made his first start since his injury for Arsenal on 19 March against West Bromwich Albion. On 1 May, Ramsey scored his first goal of the season in a 1–0 home Premier League victory over Manchester United. He also won the Man of the Match award.
Site designed and owned by Silicon Fen Websites This page has had 143516 visitors since 29th September 2004
FACILITIES Tea Room Gift Shop Toilets Disabled Toilet Ample Free Parking Baby changing facilities
Fisheries also played an important part in the fen economy. The abbey cartulary contains references to detailed arrangements concerning the granting of fisheries and fishing rights around Ramsey Mere and Whittlesey Mere, with rents being often paid in eels.
Ramsey's early season form saw him voted Arsenal's Player of the Month for four consecutive months between August and November 2013. On 18 March 2014, he signed a new contract extension with the Gunners.
In October 2012, Ashley Williams was appointed captain of Wales by Chris Coleman, replacing Ramsey after a run of defeats, but the manager said Ramsey would most likely be captain of Wales again in his career. On 22 March 2013, Ramsey scored an equalising 73rd-minute penalty in a 2–1 victory over British rivals Scotland in a Group A World Cup qualification fixture, however he received a red card for a foul on James McArthur during added time.
On 22 August 2009, Ramsey scored his first league goal in a one-on-one against goalkeeper David James as Arsenal beat Portsmouth 4–1 at Emirates Stadium and then set up Andrey Arshavin in a 3–1 home win over Celtic in the Champions League play-offs. In the 28 October League Cup fourth round win against Liverpool, he produced an impressive performance and set up Nicklas Bendtner that earned him the Man of the Match award.
In the churchyard eastward of the chancel is the shaft of the 14th-century churchyard cross, standing about 9 ft. high. The head has been lost.
Site designed and owned by Silicon Fen Websites This page has had 143512 visitors since 29th September 2004
During the 2013–14 Premier League season, Aaron Ramsey developed into one of Arsenal's most influential players. Arsenal's manager Arsène Wenger has described Ramsey as a "complete midfielder," and stated: "I was a midfielder, and I would have loved to have had what he has. He can defend, he can attack, he can score goals. What more do you want?" Ramsey was rewarded for his outstanding form during the 2013–14 season by being named Arsenal's Player of the Season.
Part of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group
The bulk of the medieval economy was dominated by garden produce, cloth trade and alehouse keeping. Fisheries also played an important part in the fen economy, together with livestock. Throughout the Middle Ages the waterways of the fenland formed commercial and transport avenues that ran through the hearth of the region. Enclosure was piecemeal and prompted by the abbey.
Ramsey Rural Museum, on Wood Lane, is housed in 17th-century farm buildings and is a small museum dedicated to the history of rural Fenland life.
On 19 October 2011, he scored a dramatic last minute winner against Olympique Marseille in an important group stage match of the Champions League. On 23 October 2011, Ramsey assisted Gervinho for the first goal in a 3–1 win for the Gunners. He scored the equaliser on 11 February 2012 in a 2–1 win away to Sunderland.
Ramsey was in the historic and administrative county of Huntingdonshire until 1965. From 1965, the village was part of the new administrative county of Huntingdon and Peterborough. Then in 1974, following the Local Government Act 1972, Ramsey became a part of the county of Cambridgeshire.
Click a word to find more places tagged with that keyword.
We are always on the lookout for Volunteers. They are so important in keeping the Museum going. If you feel you can help even for a few hours a week we will be glad to welcome you.
Site designed and owned by Silicon Fen Websites This page has had 143513 visitors since 29th September 2004
Ramsey Island is one of the best places for wildlife in the UK.
Following the dispersal of the estates of the abbey into lay hands in the second half of the sixteenth century, enclosure at Ramsey and neighbouring parishes gathered momentum. Systematic drainage of the Great Level from the seventeenth century increased the area for hay and pasture which was progressively divided and allotted. The parish was finally enclosed by official Act of Parliament in 1801.
If you are unable to find what you are searching for please use the ‘Contact Us‘ button to send a message, or telephone on 01487-815715. We will reply to all messages as soon as possible.
on south side of chancel, to Emma relict of William Fellowes (d. 1862).
Properties along the Great Whyte appear to represent secondary (post-medieval) development of the settlement. Archaeological excavations have shown that this area was wet during the medieval period due to the presence of the fen. A fire occurred at Little Whyte in 1636 which destroyed some 15 tenements. A second fire in 1731 destroyed a great part of the High Street.
tablet commemorating the gratitude of parishioners of Ramsey for restoration of the church by Edward Fellowes, in 1843–4; on west wall, to David Black, B.A., 2nd Lieut. Lancashire Fusiliers (d. Poonah, 1892); window to Christopher Mawdesley (d. 1894), and Catherine Jane his wife (d. 1895).
Ramsey is well served by local buses, having regular and direct routes to St Ives, Huntingdon and Peterborough as well as from nearby villages. There is no current railway station at Ramsey, although two previous stations served the town on different lines - Ramsey North railway station and Ramsey East railway station.
Ramsey scored his first goal of the 2015–16 season in a 3–0 win against Watford on 17 October at Vicarage Road. On 8 March, Ramsey suffered a thigh injury in a 4–0 away victory over Hull City in a FA Cup replay, and was ruled out for five weeks.
In the nineteenth century, Ramsey had its own gas company, run by Edmund Broadberry, one of the Broadberry dynasty of gas engineers.
Despite missing over three months of the 2013–14 Premier League, Ramsey remained the Arsenal player who has won the most tackles. He was also the team's second-top scorer for the season (16 goals), and provided the second-highest number of assists for the season (8).
In the period 1801 to 1901 the population of Ramsey was recorded every ten years by the UK census. During this time the population was in the range of 1894 (the lowest was in 1801) and 4823 (the highest was in 1901).
Both the Chemist Shop and the Cobblers Shop were donated to the museum – the former had been owned by the Whitwell family of Peterborough and the latter from the Paul’s of Chatteris.
Abbey Renewables erected a 225KW wind turbine at Ramsey in 1993, one of the first in the UK. It was replaced with a 1.8MW turbine in 2008. In 2011, Abbey applied to Huntingdonshire District Council for permission to add a further four turbines to create a five-turbine wind farm capable of powering over 5,000 homes.
Opening Times APRIL – OCTOBER Thursdays 10 am to 5pm Saturday, Sunday, and Bank Holidays 2pm to 5pm Other times by appointment