|Full name||Ulrich Ramé|
|Date of birth||19 September 1972|
|Place of birth||Nantes, France|
|Height||1.87 m (6 ft 1 1⁄2 in)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
In a professional career which spanned two decades, he played mainly for Bordeaux (14 seasons), appearing in more than 500 official games and winning six major titles.
Born in Nantes, Ramé started playing professionally with SCO Angers, making his Ligue 1 debuts in the 1993–94 season but being immediately relegated. Two years later the Maine-et-Loire club dropped down another division, but the player returned to the top flight the following season, signing for FC Girondins de Bordeaux.
After 23 matches in his debut campaign, helping his team finish fifth and reach the domestic League Cup final the following year, Ramé became Bordeaux's undisputed first-choice, going on to appear in nearly 500 official matches, with the side winning two national championships – separated by ten years – and three more league cups.
In 2009–10, after Cédric Carrasso's signing, 37-year-old Ramé became the backup. In the 2011 summer, after 520 games played with the Girondins all competitions comprised, he returned to Ligue 2 and joined CS Sedan Ardennes.
Ramé made his debut for France on 9 June 1999, in a UEFA Euro 2000 qualifying 1–0 win in Andorra. He was subsequently picked for the final stages' squad, with the national team winning the tournament; after Bernard Lama's international retirement, he became second-choice.
Ramé played in three matches at the 2001 FIFA Confederations Cup, with France again emerging victorious. Again as a backup, he represented the nation in the 2002 FIFA World Cup, also in South Korea; after making a blunder against Czech Republic on 12 February 2003, however, he fell out of favor with manager Jacques Santini and was not recalled again.
- As of 14 May 2016
|Bordeaux||14 March 2016||27 May 2016||7||3||2||2||11||8||+3||42.86|
- Ligue 1: 1998–99, 2008–09
- Coupe de la Ligue: 2001–02, 2006–07, 2008–09; Runner-up 1997–98, 2009–10
- Trophée des Champions: 2008; Runner-up 1999