York Swansea Train
Find the latest information on England to Wales trains travelling from York to Swansea.
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York is an historic walled city located in North Yorkshire. The city lies at the confluence of the River Ouse and River Foss and is in the Vale of York, a flat area of fertile land bordered by the Pennines, the North York Moors and the Yorkshire Wolds. York is dominated by its cathedral, York Minster, which is the largest Gothic cathedral in Northern Europe. The present building was begun in about 1230 and completed in 1472. In addition to York Minster the city has many historic attractions, cultural and sporting events, which makes it a very popular visitor destination.
In the 19th century the city became a hub of the national railway network in the United Kingdom and a centre for the manufacture of confectionary, although modern York's economy is largely based on the service sector and tourism.
The Theatre Royal, which was established in 1744, produces an annual pantomime which attracts loyal audiences from around the country to see its veteran star, Berwick Kaler. The Grand Opera House and Joseph Rowntree Theatre also offer a variety of productions. The city is also home to the Riding Lights Theatre Company, which as well as operating a busy national touring department, also operates a busy youth theatre and educational departments.
Located in the coast in South Wales, the city of Swansea lies on the Gower Peninsular and is the second largest city in Wales. Getting around the city and beyond to the Gower Peninsular is relatively straight forward. Bus services are operated by First Cymru and Veolia operate frequent services with all services departing from the city's bus station. There are also connection services to and from Swansea railway station.
Located on the quayside of Swansea Marina, originally the South Dock of 1859, the National Waterfront Museum stands in the former commercial heart of one of Wales's foremost industrial towns. There are 15 themed galleries each telling a different aspect of this crucial period in Welsh history using a mix of touch screen technology and real objects, enabling visitors to be in charge of tracing their own experience of the fascinating, and still evolving, story of industrial Wales.
Swansea Bay has a five mile sweep of coastline which features a beach, promenade, children's lido, leisure pool, marina and maritime quarter containing the Swansea Museum. Also in this area is the Dylan Thomas Centre which celebrates the life and work of the author.