Registration numbers by region and area code
Phone numbers with the standard code 01954, associated with Madingley, appear in the following registers:
There are 18,925,837 numbers registered on TPS, and 2,292,871 numbers registered on CTPS (figures correct as of 17/1/2019).
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Madingley is a small village near Cambridge, England. It is located close to the nearby towns of Coton and Dry Drayton on the western outskirts of Cambridge. The population of the civil parish at the 2011 Census was 210. The village was known as Madingelei in the Domesday Book, a name meaning "Woodland clearing of the family or followers of a man called Mada". Madingley is well known for its 16th-century manor house, Madingley Hall, which is owned by the University of Cambridge.
The village is home to Madingley Hall, which was built by Sir John Hynde in 1543 and occupied as a residence by his descendants until the 1860s. It is surrounded by parkland. Queen Victoria rented the Hall in 1860 for her son Edward to live in while he was an undergraduate at the University of Cambridge. The family sold the Hall in 1871.
The Madingley Hall estate, including its surrounding park and farmland have been owned by the University of Cambridge since 1948. The manor house is currently used by the University of Cambridge and is the official home of the Cambridge Institute of Continuing Education. In addition to its extensive English gardens, the Madingley Hall estate includes 1150 acres of countryside which are maintained by the University of Cambridge.
The Cambridge American Cemetery and Memorial is a major military cemetery and memorial dedicated to American servicemen which opened in 1956, on the southern edge of Madingley and close to the city of Cambridge.
3812 American military dead are buried in the cemetery. In addition, the names of 5127 are inscribed on the Wall of the Missing, Americans who lost their lives but whose remains were never recovered or identified. Most of these died in the Battle of the Atlantic or in the strategic air bombardment of Northwest Europe during World War II. The entire 30½ acres used for the American Cemetery and Memorial were donated to the United States Government by the University of Cambridge following World War II.Source: Wikipedia