Rail or rails may refer to:

Read more about Rail:  Railway Transportation, Science, Technology, Biology, and Medicine, Other Uses

Other articles related to "rail, rails":

Huntington, West Virginia - Infrastructure - Rail
... served as a major break of bulk point between rail traffic and the Ohio River/Mississippi River watershed ... CSX, the successor company to C O, continues to maintain a regional office, a rail yard, a freight car light repair shop and a locomotive heavy repair ... The city was once a hub for passenger rail service in the region, but accounts for a significantly smaller portion of rail traffic than in the early decades of the 20th century ...
Rail - Other Uses
... Crayon Rails, the generic term for a board game which recreates the building of railroads via the use of crayons Rail (1967 short film), made by Geoffrey ...
Transport - Rail - Jaipur Metro
... A rapid transit rail project by the name Jaipur Metro is under progress ... It will provide means of faster commutation for the city residents ...
Transport In Iceland - Rail
... Iceland has no public railways, although proposals to build a passenger line between Keflavík and Reykjavík have been made as well as proposals to build a light rail system in Reykjavík ... Several former locomotive-powered and hand-operated railways have closed and been dismantled, although some evidence of their existence remains in museums and as static exhibits ...

Famous quotes containing the word rail:

    If goodness were only a theory, it were a pity it should be lost to the world. There are a number of things, the idea of which is a clear gain to the mind. Let people, for instance, rail at friendship, genius, freedom, as long as they will—the very names of these despised qualities are better than anything else that could be substituted for them, and embalm even the most envenomed satire against them.
    William Hazlitt (1778–1830)

    Old man, it’s four flights up and for what?
    Your room is hardly any bigger than your bed.
    Puffing as you climb, you are a brown woodcut
    stooped over the thin rail and the wornout tread.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    For this is the mark of a wise and upright man, not to rail against the gods in misfortune.
    Aeschylus (525–456 B.C.)