The Texas Mexican Railway International Bridge is the only railway international bridge that crosses the U.S.-Mexico border between the cities of Laredo, Texas, and Nuevo Laredo, Tamaulipas. It is owned and operated by Texas Mexican Railway and Kansas City Southern de México. It is also known as the Laredo International Railway Bridge.
Other articles related to "railway, railways, bridge, texas mexican railway international bridge, texas":
... for the export of slate, which was transported to the quay on the purpose-built Dinorwic Railway narrow gauge railway later replaced by the Padarn Railway ...
... The railways arrived in Ossett in 1862 when the Bradford, Wakefield Leeds Railway company opened a branch line to Flushdyke ... now is, was opened in 1889 by the Great Northern Railway ... the road today is the only reminder of the bridge that used to exist there until its removal in the 1980s ...
... The city is also served by Gloucester railway station, with frequent services to some of the country's largest cities, London, Reading, Bristol, Cardiff ... Gloucester was the site of the Gloucester Railway Carriage and Wagon Company railway works, which have now closed ...
... View of the Tex-Mex Rail Bridge from Nuevo Laredo, Tamaulipas View of the Tex-Mex Rail Bridge from Laredo, Texas ...
... Oakworth railway station is on the route of the Keighley and Worth Valley Railway and was a location in the film The Railway Children ...
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“London Bridge is broken down,
Dance oer my lady lee,
London Bridge is broken down,
With a gay lady.
How shall we build it up again?
Dance oer my lady lee,”
—Unknown. London Bridge (l. 16)
“The pleasure of jogging and running is rather like that of wearing a fur coat in Texas in August: the true joy comes in being able to take the damn thing off.”
—Joseph Epstein (b. 1937)
“The germ of violence is laid bare in the child abuser by the sheer accident of his individual experience ... in a word, to a greater degree than we like to admit, we are all potential child abusers.”
—F. Gonzalez-Crussi, Mexican professor of pathology, author. Reflections on Child Abuse, Notes of an Anatomist (1985)
“Her personality had an architectonic quality; I think of her when I see some of the great London railway termini, especially St. Pancras, with its soot and turrets, and she overshadowed her own daughters, whom she did not understandmy mother, who liked things to be nice; my dotty aunt. But my mother had not the strength to put even some physical distance between them, let alone keep the old monster at emotional arms length.”
—Angela Carter (19401992)