National Express Coaches are a quick and convenient way of travelling around the UK. Over National Express coaches run on Britain's roads every day, serving over destinations across the UK. National Express Coaches carry around 19 million passenger journeys every year. The company also has a hour control centre that receives a GPS signal to update on location, speed and the temperature inside coaches, ensuring the smoothest journey possible.
Rome2rio's Travel Guide series provide vital information for the global traveller. Filled with useful and timely travel information, the guides answer all the hard questions - such as 'How do I buy a ticket? Rome2rio explains all. Learn More. How to get from Wexford to London by car ferry, train, bus, bus and ferry, car or plane. Find Transport.
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There are 11 ways to get from Wexford to London by car ferry, train, bus, bus and ferry, car or plane Select an option below to see step-by-step directions and to compare ticket prices and travel times in Rome2rio's travel planner. Quickest way to get there Cheapest option Distance between. Can I travel domestically within United Kingdom? Are there restrictions on leaving Ireland? Can I travel internationally to London? What is the cheapest way to get from Wexford to London? What is the fastest way to get from Wexford to London? Is there a direct bus between Wexford and London? How far is it from Wexford to London?
The distance between Wexford and London is miles.
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How do I travel from Wexford to London without a car? How long does it take to get from Wexford to London? It takes approximately 10h 26m to get from Wexford to London, including transfers. Where do I catch the Wexford to London bus from? How long is the flight from Wexford to London? Where does the Wexford to London bus arrive? Launch map view. What companies run services between Wexford, Ireland and London, England?
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Ruth Rendell died in May Her final novel, Dark Corners , was published in October The nineteenth book to feature the classic crime-solving detective, Chief Inspector Wexford. Read more Read less. Special offers and product promotions Amazon Business : For business-exclusive pricing, quantity discounts and downloadable VAT invoices.
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Ruth Rendell. The Vault: A Wexford Case. See all free Kindle reading apps. Don't have a Kindle? Review Chief Inspector Wexford is Rendell's most enduring and best creation, Daily Telegraph As usual, Rendell mirrors aspects of the case in the leading characters' personal lives and her cleverly understated writing bathes them and their actions in a glow of reality that sets her writing above that of her many imitators. You look as though you need cheering up. Wexford thought he was thinner than ever. The teenagers are fifteen and thirteen, the sitter's in her thirties, they can all swim and the house is miles above the floods.
Even where Wexford lived, higher up in Kingsmarkham, the waters had nearly reached the mulberry tree in his once immaculate garden. But, Mrs. Dade was still convinced her children were dead. This was an investigation which would call into question many of Wexford's assumptions about the way people behaved, including his own family About the Author Ruth Rendell was an exceptional crime writer, and will be remembered as a legend in her own lifetime. The Kingsbrook was not usually visible from his window.
Not its course, nor its twisty meanders, nor the willows which made a double fringe along its banks. But he could see it now, or rather see what it had become, a river as wide as the Thames but flat and still, a broad lake that filled its own valley, submerging its water meadows in a smooth silver sheet. Of the few houses that stood in that valley, along a lane which had disappeared leading from a bridge which had disappeared, only their roofs and upper storeys showed above the waters.
He thought of his own house, on the other side of that gently rising lake, as yet clear of the floods, only the end of his garden lapped by an encroaching tide. It was raining. But as he had remarked to Burden some four hours before, rain was no longer news, it was tedious to remark on it. The exciting thing worthy of comment was when it wasn't raining.
He picked up the phone and called his wife. I don't think it's moved. That's what I'm measuring by, the mulberry tree. There hadn't been anything like it in this part of Sussex in living memory - not, at least, in his memory. In spite of a double wall of sandbags the Kingsbrook had inundated the road at the High Street bridge, flooded the Job Centre and Sainsbury's but miraculously - so far - spared the Olive and Dove Hotel. It was a hilly place and most of the dwellings on higher ground had escaped.
Here the water lay a foot, two feet, in places three feet, deep. In St Peter's churchyard the tops of tombstones pierced a grey, rain-punctured lake like rocks showing above the surface of the sea. And still it rained. According to the Environment Agency, the land in the flood plains of England and Wales was saturated, was waterlogged, so that none of this latest onslaught could drain away. There were houses in Kingsmarkham, and even more in flatter low-lying Pomfret, which had been flooded in October and were flooded again now at the end of November.
Newspapers helpfully informed their readers that such 'properties' would be unsaleable, worth nothing. Their owners had left them weeks ago, gone to stay with relatives or in temporarily rented flats. The local authority had used up all the ten thousand sandbags it had ordered, scoffing at the possibility of half of them being used.
Now they were all under the waters and more had been sent for but not arrived. Wexford tried not to think about what would happen if another inch of rain fell before nightfall and the water reached and passed Dora's gauge, the mulberry. On the house side of the tree, from that point, the land sloped very gradually downwards until it came to a low wall, quite useless as a flood defence, that separated lawn from terrace and french windows.