Hmmm Manchester is quite different, mainly because nobody else can actually understand them. We still use the word queue but just for the name as in "There's the queue," when you're waiting in it we say "Standing in line." The english dialects aren't really that different anymore and words to do with that local area have died. That's happened where I live.
Agreed on the Manchester dialect. When I would hear my friend speak, I almost thought it was a scottish accent. A little closer listening and I could tell the difference. Then, after so many years on the US, in Texas, he started to speak the local dialect when he wanted to. Right now, he's back in Manchester taking care of his mum and sis. And is wife, an east Texas native and their son are there with him. His resident alien visa is messed up. Once that clears DHS, he can come back to the US. The DHS had a minor snit with him because his visa was expired before he went back to England.
I can tell differences in accents because, to me, dialects and language are like music. For example, I had a crew of 4 guys from Mexico and one guy from Honduras. And the guy from Honduras spoke Spanish with a different accent and I could hear it, which amazed and impressed them. They are used to gringos who think that anyone who speaks Spanish is mexican.