John Ramsay

John Ramsay may refer to:

  • John Ramsay, 1st Earl of Holderness (c. 1580–1626), Scottish nobleman
  • John Ramsay, 13th Earl of Dalhousie (1847–1887), Scottish politician, Member of Parliament for Liverpool, 1880
  • John Ramsay, 1st Lord Bothwell (c. 1464–1513)
  • John Ramsay (businessman) (1841–1924), Scottish-born Australian businessman
  • John Ramsay or Johnny Ramensky (1905–1972), Scottish criminal
  • John Ramsay (commissioner) (1862–1942), Chief Commissioner of Balochistan
  • John Graham Ramsay (born 1931), British structural geologist
  • John Ramsay (magic) (1877–1962), Scottish magician
  • John Ramsay (of Kildalton) (1814–1892), Member of Parliament for Stirling Burghs, 1868, and Falkirk Burghs, 1874–1886
  • John Ramsay (surgeon) (1872–1944), Australian surgeon
  • John Ramsay (British Army officer) (1775–1842), Lieutenant General and Member of Parliament for Aberdeen Burghs, 1806–1807
  • Jack Ramsay (born 1925), basketball coach
  • Jack Ramsay (politician) (born 1937), Canadian politician

Other articles related to "john ramsay, ramsay":

John Ramsay (magic)
... John Ramsay (13 March 1877 – 19 January 1962) was a Scottish magician ... John Ramsay performed at the International Brotherhood of Magicians (IBM) convention in Batavia, New York and Chicago, in 1950 ... John Ramsay is the only magician in the world with a garden named after him Ramsay Gardens, in his native town of Ayr, Scotland ...
John Ramsay (magic) - Published Works
... John Ramsay's Routine For Cups and Balls ... Victor Farelli (1948) John Ramsay's Cylinder and Coins ... John Ramsay Victor Farelli (1952) The Ramsay Legend by Andrew Galloway (1969) The Ramsay Classics by Andrew Galloway (1977) The Ramsay Finale by Andrew ...

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 (1686–1743)