Some articles on urban, greater manchester urban, greater manchester, manchester:
... Atherton Compared 2001 Census Atherton Wigan MB GM Urban Area England Total population 20,302 301,415 2,240,230 49,138,831 White 98.5% 98.7% 90.3% 90.9% Asian 0.5% 0.4% 6.2% 4.6% Black 0.2% 0.2% 1.3 ... compared with an average of 40.20 across the Greater Manchester Urban Area ... The median age of the population was 40, compared with 36 within the Greater Manchester Urban Area and 37 across England and Wales ...
... The Greater Manchester Urban Area is the larger of two main conurbations defined by the Office of National Statistics that lie within the county boundaries, the ... The Greater Manchester Urban Area is an area of land defined by the Office for National Statistics consisting of the large conurbation surrounding and including the City of ... spans much, but not all of the metropolitan county of Greater Manchester ...
... The Greater Manchester Urban Area is an area of land defined by the Office for National Statistics (ONS), consisting of the large conurbation that encompasses the city of Manchester and the continuous ... According to the United Kingdom Census 2001, the Greater Manchester Urban Area has a population of 2,240,230, making it the United Kingdom's third most populous ... The Greater Manchester Urban Area is not conterminous with Greater Manchester, a metropolitan county of the same name, for it excludes settlements ...
Famous quotes containing the words urban, greater and/or manchester:
“And New York is the most beautiful city in the world? It is not far from it. No urban night is like the night there.... Squares after squares of flame, set up and cut into the aether. Here is our poetry, for we have pulled down the stars to our will.”
—Ezra Pound (18851972)
“Those who have been immersed in the tragedy of massive death during wartime, and who have faced it squarely, never allowing their senses and feelings to become numbed and indifferent, have emerged from their experiences with growth and humanness greater than that achieved through almost any other means.”
—Elisabeth Kübler-Ross (b. 1926)
“The [nineteenth-century] young men who were Puritans in politics were anti-Puritans in literature. They were willing to die for the independence of Poland or the Manchester Fenians; and they relaxed their tension by voluptuous reading in Swinburne.”
—Rebecca West (18921983)