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English Channel - Wikipedia


The English Channel also called simply the Channel, is the body of water that separates southern England from northern France, and joins the southern part of the North Sea to the rest of the Atlanti...

British woman is slowest person to swim the Channel completing ...


Jul 28, 2010 ... As a self-confessed "slow swimmer" Jackie Cobell knew when she set out to cross the English Channel that it might take her some time.

Susan Taylor Dies In Last Mile Of Swim Across English Channel ...


Jul 16, 2013 ... British charity swimmer Susan Taylor dies in the last mile of her swim across the English Channel.

Question: How wide is the English Channel? | 10 Degrees Latitude


Feb 17, 2008 ... Answer: Width ranges from 112 mi (180 km) in the west to 20 mi (32 km) in the east, between Dover England and Calais France. Swimmers are ...

FAQ | Channel Swimming Association


Here is a list of Frequently Asked Questions - FAQ, when deciding to train and swim the English Channel with the CSA.

English Channel | channel, Europe | Britannica.com


Oct 6, 2009 ... English Channel, also called The Channel, French La Manche, ... the Scilly Isles and the Isle of Ushant—its width gradually narrows from 112 ...

English Channel


The English Channel (French: La Manche, "the sleeve") is an arm of the ... It is about 562 km (350 miles) long and varies in width from 240 km (150 miles) at its  ...

English Channel - Infoplease


English Channel, Fr. La Manche , arm of the Atlantic Ocean, c.350 long, between ... Its greatest width, c.150 mi (240 km) is between Lyme Bay and the Gulf of ...

English Channel | Article about English Channel by The Free ...

encyclopedia2.thefreedictionary.com/English Channel

Find out information about English Channel. ... Explanation of English Channel. ... Its greatest width, c.150 mi (240 km) is between Lyme Bay and the Gulf of ...

Crossing the Channel - D-Day Museum and Overlord Embroidery


US landing craft crossing the English Channel on the way to Normandy (US Coast ... side of D-Day: moving over 130,000 troops across the Channel in 24 hours.