How about Dunblane or Dunkeld & Birnam? Elgin is a city as is Brechin (on the Caledonian Railway) all have stations.
It's not a stupid answer, Greater London itself is not a city.
Most of the area you are referring to is not a city.It is a stupid answer because it doesn't fit in with the spirit of the question at all. London is London. Its a huge, massive, sprawling place which is one of the most important, historic and famous cities on the planet.
The question is about the smallest official UK city with a rail station. The city of London is one of the smallest cities to have a rail station.Yes, there is a small square mile which was the old medieval city where not very many people at all live and there are several train stations there (understandably so, how many people work in that corner of the capital? Half a million?) but like so many of these threads where there is a "clever" answer of some location within the M25 which technically meets the criteria as long as you ignore the seven or eight million people who live and work nearby, it just does not fit the spirit of the question at all.
Armagh is British.London is the smallest city with a station Assuming this answer is barred, I believe the answer is Armagh (or Ely if it has to be British).
At the other end of the scale, if you can call it that, Ripon is the largest without a station.
Difference between the two: Very little. Literally 1,000.
Regarding Bangor, that answer is somewhat ambiguous. For every four persons resident there are three students. There are also immediately adjacent locations which by some definitions may inflate its size. Otherwise, it is the smallest besides London - but still only 3,000 smaller than Ripon.
Armagh is British.
Maybe as an April Fools' joke this year the forum should temporarily change its name to Pedant City
Anyone, and anything, from the UK is British. Northern Ireland is part of the UK, so everything there is British. It's not marginal at all.Very marginal territory. The term "British" usually refers to Great Britain, of which Northern Ireland is *not* a part - Great Britain is an island.
The only real reference for "British" is "British Isles", which does include Ireland - but is not an official term.
Northern Ireland is part of the UK, so everything there is British
It's not debatable - a fact is a fact. Anyone from the UK is British. What nationality is written on a NI passport? Exactly.Very debatable.
The title of our country is 'The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland'. That's why some NI competitors got cheesed off at being in 'Team Brit' or some similar daft nomenclature at the last Olympics. But without reviving 100 years of bloodiness, I am sure some people in NI call themselves British, others Irish and others Northern Irish.
of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland