Unfortunately a deceased example, but with what appears to be talon marks, so maybe it was dropped by an owl or kestrel.
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The length of the tail appears to be over 50% of the body and relatively thick, you have a pygmy shrew rather than a common shrew.
As for the marks? Could just as easily be my old friend a cat, or any mammal predator. Indeed it is more likely a mammal predator as shrews taste nasty so a mammal biting one tends to drop it as soon as it gets a taste of the shrew. Raptor and owl talons lock once they have hold of a prey item so it is extremely rare they drop food.
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Agree pygmy shrew on basis of longer, thick, hairy tail. If you post an updated ID Paul I'll agree with it.
OU Certificate in Contemporary Science
Pygmy shrews can grow up to 60mm plus a 45mm tail, so there is a significant overlap with common shrews.
Lat/Lng: 51.74015782709, -0.41550636291504
OS grid ref: TL095057
Small deciduous wood