Ickenham is an area centred on an old village in Greater London, forming the eastern part of Uxbridge and within the London Borough of Hillingdon. While no major historical events have taken place in Ickenham, settlements dating back to the Roman occupation of Britain have been discovered during archaeological surveys, the area appears in the Domesday Book. Buildings from the 14th, 15th and 16th centuries remain standing and have been restored in recent years; the village was split into four manors, but there were two: Ickenham and Swakeleys. The old manorial home of Swakeleys, a 17th-century Jacobean mansion Swakeleys House still stands, much of the Swakeleys estate was sold for housing in the 1920s. Ickenham's manorial home, Manor Farm, now forms part of Long Lane Farm. A military station, RAF West Ruislip, was opened in 1917, its final use was for the Navy Exchange of the U. S. Naval Activities, United Kingdom command between 1975 and 2006. At the 1901 Census, Ickenham had a population of 329.
By the 2011 Census, the population had reached 10,387. When Ickenham obtained a railway station on the Metropolitan Railway's line between Harrow and Uxbridge, a great deal of residential development started in the village, it became part of the London commuter belt. Ickenham expanded with the sale and development of much of the Swakeleys estate in 1922 and became part of what was termed "Metro-land". Ickenham appears in the Domesday Book of 1086 three times under the name "Ticheham". Translated from Latin, the second entry reads: Manor Ickenham answers for 9½ hides. 3 men-at-arms and 1 Englishman hold it from Earl Roger. Land for 6 ploughs. 6 villagers with 1 hide. Meadow for 4 ploughs. Total value £4; the Domesday Book describes the land as being predominantly flat and composed of London clay with the exception of alluvium along the banks of the River Pinn. Of the few archaeological surveys of Ickenham carried out, one in 1994 by the Museum of London found a system of Roman fields dating back to the 1st and 2nd centuries, along with pottery fragments.
Research suggest that the area may have been abandoned for a period following the departure of the Romans from Britain around AD 410. Ickenham was divided into the four manors of Ickenham, Tykenham and Herses. Tykenham and Herses were within the parish of Hillingdon, though Herses subsequently became part of the manor of Swalcliff; these manors were merged to form the main manors of Ickenham and Swakeleys. The original lord of the manor of Ickenham was Geoffrey de Mandeville, from whom it passed to William de Brock and in 1334, to John Charlton whose son John owned Swakeleys from 1350. By the mid-14th century, Ickenham was owned by the Shorediche family who retained possession until 1819; the Crosier family, major landowners in north-west Middlesex, moved to Ickenham in the 16th century. They established their manorial home as Sherwyns, owned Home Farm and Sears house in 1624. After the Shorediche family Milton Farm was bought by William Crosier in 1685. Edward Hilliard become the direct descendant of the final member of the Crosier family, John Crosier.
Under the Hilliards, Milton Farm was sold to become part of the Swakeleys estate in 1816, Hill Farm become Northolt Aerodrome in 1916. The Shorediche family built their manor house on a track off Long Lane. Called Ickenham Hall, it was let out to farmers in 1818 and renamed Manor Farm, at which point the Crosier family renamed their manorial home from Sherwyns to Ickenham Hall. Swakeleys manor, subordinate to Ickenham, was named after Robert Swalcliffe, who owned the manor with his wife Joan in the 14th century, he appears in records as Robert de Swalclyve and Robert de Wykeham, reflecting his ownership of Swakeleys and Wickham Park in Oxfordshire. In 1347, he owed £40 to a money lender, Roger Rikeman, which he was unable to pay, so his land in Ickenham was passed by Rikeman in 1350 to John de Charlton. A descendant of John de Charlton, the first Sir Thomas de Charlton, died in 1448 whereupon Swakeleys passed to his son named Sir Thomas, who became Speaker of the House of Commons and Member of Parliament for Middlesex.
He died in 1465. Sir Richard was killed fighting on the side of Richard III during the Battle of Bosworth Field in 1485; the victor of the battle, Henry VII, named him in his Act of Attainder, though he granted Sir Richard's wife Elizabeth a life interest in the manor. However, Sir Thomas Bourchier was subsequently granted the manor of Covelhall. Upon Sir Thomas' death in 1510, the manor passed to Sir John Peeche as his executor. Sir John had no children, so Swakeleys passed to the Earl of Devon, Henry Courteney in 1521; the Earl granted a licence to control Swakeleys to Sir William Fitzwilliam in 1531, acting as trustee for Ralph Pexall. The lords of the manor of Swakeleys resided at Swakeleys House, though the house that stands today was not the first on the site; the original dated to around the 14th century and was constructed of wattle and timber. It was subject to extensive remedial work, much lamented at the time, while under the ownership of John Bingley. Bingley sold the estate to Sir Edmund Wright, a future Lord Mayor of London, in 1629, the current house was built of brick in 1638.
A church in Ickenham is not mentioned in the Domesday Book and it is that re
Paul Plimley is a free jazz pianist and vibraphonist. He is one of the doyens of the Canadian jazz avant-garde, a co-founder of the New Orchestra Workshop Society and frequent collaborator with the bassist Lisle Ellis, he is well versed in all styles of jazz. Plimley studied classical piano under Kum-Sing Lee at the University of British Columbia. In 1978-9 he studied with Karl Berger and Cecil Taylor at the Creative Music Studio in Woodstock, NY. In 1977 he founded the New Orchestra Workshop, he has been active in many of the ensembles associated with NOW, including the NOW Orchestra, his work with Lisle Ellis is extensive, includes the duo CD Both Sides of the Same Mirror. Most notable are two recordings for Hat Art: the collection of Ornette Coleman interpretations, and, a revisiting of Max Roach's Freedom Now Suite called Sweet Freedom, Now What?. In May 2000 he recorded a live act at the 17th International Festival of New Music in Victoriaville, Quebec with John Oswald, Marilyn Crispell and Cecil Taylor.
The album was released at Victo Records. The still Vancouver based musician is a regular at the annual Vancouver International Jazz Festival. 1995: Everything in Stages With Lisle Ellis 1991: When Silence Pulls with Andrew Cyrille 1992: Kaleidoscopes 1993: Noir with Gregg BendianWith Barry Guy 1997: Sensology 2012: Hexentrio, with Lucas NiggliWith Trichy Sankaran 1998: Ivory Ganesh Meets Doctor Drums With John Oswald, Marilyn Crispell and Cecil Taylor 2001: Complicité With Joe McPhee 1995: Sweet Freedom - Now What? With Henry Kaiser 1999: Passwords, with Danielle DeGruttola 2012: The Starbreak Splatterlight, with Weasel Walter and Lukas LigetiWith Mei Han 2006: Ume With Anthony Davis 2016: Past Piano Present | Live at Western Front 1985 - 2015, including with Al Neil and John Kameel Farah In the Key of Eh! Canadian Jazz Piano Duos: the jazz sessions Solos: the jazz sessions Official Site All Music
Moroccans in Sweden are citizens and residents of Sweden who are of Moroccan descent. According to Statistics Sweden, as of 2016, there are a total 9,945 Morocco-born immigrants living in Sweden. Of those, 3,099 are citizens of Morocco; as of 2016, 429 Moroccan citizens residing in Sweden are registered as asylum seekers. Among these individuals are 144 Moroccan children out of a total 2,199 unaccompanied refugee minors residing in Sweden. In 2016, the governments of Morocco and Sweden signed a treaty to facilitate the children's repatriation to Morocco. According to Statistics Sweden, in 2016, there were 64 registered emigrations from Sweden to Morocco. In May 2017 border police reported. Police in Sweden were able to verify the identities of 77 migrants from Morocco using fingerprint matches checked against the Moroccan fingerprint database, it was found that out of the 77, 65 had lied about their identity and of the 50 claiming to be underage, all but two were adult. Of the estimated 800 street children in Sweden, Morocco is the most prevalent country of origin.
While Morocco earlier refused to receive the youth, in 2016 the governments of Sweden and Morocco signed a treaty to facilitate their repatriation by using the Moroccan fingerprint register to aid the Swedish Migration Agency in identifying them. Of those who claimed to be under 18 years of age, this was incorrect in 90% of the cases. After the treaty, coordination by authorities in the two countries led to 271 being leaving Sweden during 2016. According to statistics by the Swedish Prison and Probation Service, 135 individuals were repatriated to Morocco in 2017; as of 2016, according to Statistics Sweden, 26% of Morocco-born individuals aged 25 to 64 have attained a primary and lower secondary education level, 35% have attained an upper secondary education level, 19% have attained a post-secondary education level of less than 3 years, 15% have attained a post-secondary education of 3 years or more, 6% have attained an unknown education level. Loreen, singer Leila K, singer Kenza Zouiten, fashion model and blogger RedOne and songwriter Said Legue, actor Nabil Bahoui, footballer Amin Affane, footballer