Ramsay may refer to:
- Ramsay (surname), people named Ramsay
- Clan Ramsay, a Scottish clan
- Richard Sorge, Soviet spy codenamed Ramsay
- Ramsay (crater), an impact crater on the Moon
- Ramsay, Calgary, Alberta, Canada, a residential neighbourhood
- Ramsay, an unincorporated community in Bessemer Township, Michigan
- Ramsay (Greenwood, Virginia), a historical estate
- Electoral district of Ramsay, South Australia
- USS Ramsay (DD-124), a U.S. Navy destroyer in World War I
- Ramsay Street, a fictional street in the long-running Australian soap opera Neighbours
Other articles related to "ramsay":
... Appears in The Legend of Old Gregg ... An artist who befriends Howard and Vince ...
... focus is then directed to lead singer Josh Ramsay walking down a street (filmed in Burnaby Village Museum, Burnaby, B.C.) set in the early 20th century ... This section ends with Ramsay accidentally getting hit in the face by a man (Biji) carrying a ladder ... When he wakes up Ramsay is on the same street, but in current time ...
... Shyam Ramsay (born on 17 May 1952 in Mumbai) is a Bollywood film director ... He was one of the five Ramsay Brothers who were active in Indian cinema throughout 70s and 80s ... Shyam Ramsay was considered the main artist and head of this group ...
... Marianas Trench Josh Ramsay – lead vocals, rhythm guitar, piano, keyboards, programming, drums, flugelhorn, production, bass engineering, guitar engineering, composer ...
... Ramsay Clegg Coronation Street character Portrayed by Andrew Sachs First appearance 15 May 2009 Last appearance 27 August 2009 Profile Date of birth ... On 15 May 2009, Ramsay (Andrew Sachs) comes to The Kabin looking for a 'Mr Norris Cole', and as Rita asks if he wants to leave a message, he leaves without speaking ... Norris accuses Ramsay of murdering their mother, saying that he still 'had blood on his hands' ...
Famous quotes containing the word ramsay:
“The source of Pyrrhonism comes from failing to distinguish between a demonstration, a proof and a probability. A demonstration supposes that the contradictory idea is impossible; a proof of fact is where all the reasons lead to belief, without there being any pretext for doubt; a probability is where the reasons for belief are stronger than those for doubting.”
—Andrew Michael Ramsay (16861743)