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London Heathrow Mumbai 23 Nov 2020 14 Mar 2021 £666
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £724
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £754
Birmingham Mumbai 04 Aug 2020 30 Aug 2020 £776
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £819
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £847
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £1101
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £1110
Birmingham Mumbai 24 Dec 2020 20 Jan 2021 £1313
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Flights to Mumbai, India
Looking for cheap flights to Mumbai (Bombay), India? Then you are at right place. We offer cheapest flights to Mumbai (Bombay), India. We have plenty of flight options for Mumbai (Bombay), India. Book with confidence when you book flights to Mumbai (Bombay), India with us as all the flights you book with us are ATOL protected.

Mumbai (Bombay) Introduction
Famed as Bombay until recently reverting to its original name, dedicated to the local goddess Mumba Devi, it's hard to believe that this cosmopolitan city was once a cluster of seven sleepy fishing villages spread out along a string of islands on the western coast of the Indian subcontinent. The region belonged to the Portuguese, until it was gifted to England's Charles II as part of Catherine de Braganza's dowry, and it was under British rule that the city and with it the whole of India were eventually brought into the modern age - although not by any altruistic desire on the part of its new rulers.
The East India Company, a vast "for profit" conglomeration of a variety of interests was first to govern here, and did so for 90 years, systematically stripping as much of the valuable resources, both natural and human, from the region as they could. It was only after the Indian Mutiny that the region passed into the slightly less grasping hands of the Crown, and it was under this ruler that Bombay began to develop into the modern and important city it is today.
The islands were merged by land reclamation to form a peninsula, jutting in the ocean, and with the passage of time, the city grew to become a vital seaport, and the gateway to the entire sub-continent. Today the city is acknowledged as the business capital of India and a regional hub for South Asia.
This isn't a city that will instantly charm its visitors. But there is a vibrancy here, and an energy that is more than the sum of its parts. This is a city of anachronisms. Native citizens still live here as they have done for centuries, but nowadays in cental Mumbai, they do so in the shadow of skyscrapers reflecting neon adverts in their gleaming, mirrored windows. It's the most affluent city in India, but has more poor on its streets than any other Indian conurbation. In places it's so severely run-down that you wonder how people manage to live in some of the suburbs. Unsurprisingly it's crowded, although the official population is some 15 million it would be no surprise to think it was closer to 20. Frustrating at first you soon learn to go with the crowd, and it's rare that you find such irredoubtable optimism and energy among a large city populace.Ironically in many ways it's only once you have visited and departed Mumbai that you retrospectively appreciate its allure.
There is also plenty to see in the Victoriana, that still forms much of the city's landscape (such as the Victoria Terminus train station or the Rajabai Clock both of which would look equally at home in London) and the even older attractions such as the caves of nearby Elephanta Island. And there is much to be admired in the attitude of the city, built by a foreign power it has developed a character distinctly its own, and if it isn't typically Indian, equally nowhere else can claim an influence on it either. Nobody will come here planning on spending their entire stay on the sub-continent in the city, but Mumbai is no longer merely the "Gateway to India". Spend a few days here at either end of your journey and discover the India of the 21st century as well as the relics of an India from centuries past.

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