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Boston enchants with its cosmopolitan elegance and European flair. Boston's history recalls revolution and transformation, and still today it is among the country’s most forward-thinking and barrier-breaking cities.

For all intents and purposes, Boston is the oldest city in America. And you can hardly walk a step over its cobblestone streets without running into some historic site. The Freedom Trail winds its way around the city, connecting 16 historically significant sites. These are the very places where history unfolded: from the first public school in America to Boston’s oldest church building to sites linked to America's fight for independence from Britain – Boston is, in effect, one enormous outdoor history museum.

'Fanatic' is no idle word here. Boston fans are passionate about sports. And with the four-time world-champion Patriots, the long-overdue World Series–winning Red Sox, the winningest basketball team in history, the Celtics, and the highly successful and historic hockey team, the Bruins, there is a lot to be passionate about.

The arts have thrived in Boston ever since the 19th century, when this cultural capital was dubbed the Athens of America. Certainly, the intellectual elite appreciated their fine paintings and classical music, but they were also dedicated to spreading the cultural wealth, establishing museums, libraries and symphony orchestras for all to enjoy.

A word of advice: when in Boston, eat as much seafood as possible. Local specialties include the 'sacred cod,' fresh steamed lobster, oysters on the half-shell and thick, creamy chowder. You can eat seafood around the city, but especially in the fish-centered Seaport District, where it's accompanied by spectacular harbor views.

  1. Boston Common - Opened in 1634, the Common is the oldest city park in the US It was once a cow pasture, a camp for British soldiers during the Revolutionary War, and a place for public hangings.
  2. Boston Public Library - Dating from 1852, the esteemed Boston Public Library lends credence to Boston’s reputation as the ‘Athens of America.’ The old McKim building is notable for its magnificent facade and exquisite interior art. Pick up a free brochure and take a self-guided tour; alternatively, free guided tours depart from the entrance hall (times vary).
  3. Trinity Church - A masterpiece of American architecture, Trinity Church is the country's ultimate example of Richardsonian Romanesque. The granite exterior, with a massive portico and side cloister, uses sandstone in colorful patterns. The interior is an awe-striking array of vibrant murals and stained glass, most by artist John LaFarge, who cooperated closely with architect Henry Hobson Richardson to create an integrated composition of shapes, colors and textures.
  4. Freedom Trail - For a great lesson in US history, follow the 2.5-mile trail that leads to 16 historical sites, such as Paul Revere House, and learn the impact they had in the American Revolution.
  5. Paul Revere House - Visit the home of the man who warned of approaching British forces prior to the battles of Lexington and Concord in 1775. The residence is also the oldest structure in downtown.
  6. Faneuil Hall - Originally built as a commerce center by Peter Faneuil, it later became the site where colonialists first gathered in 1764 to protest against the Sugar and Stamp Acts.
  7. USS Constitution - A crew member exclaimed that British cannon balls were bouncing off the sides of the ship during a battle in the War of 1812. The nickname "Old Ironsides" has stuck ever since.
  8. Old State House - Dating to 1713, the Old State House is Boston’s oldest surviving public building, where the Massachusetts Assembly used to debate the issues of the day before the revolution. The building is best known for its balcony, where the Declaration of Independence was first read to Bostonians in 1776. Inside, the Old State House contains a small museum of revolutionary memorabilia, with videos and multimedia presentations about the Boston Massacre, which took place out front.
  9. Harvard University - Founded in 1636 to educate men for the ministry, Harvard is America’s oldest college. The original Ivy League school has eight graduates who went on to be US presidents, not to mention dozens of Nobel laureates and Pulitzer Prize winners. The geographic heart of Harvard University – where redbrick buildings and leaf-covered paths exude academia – is Harvard Yard. Free historical tours of Harvard Yard depart from the Smith Campus Center; self-guided tours are also available.
  10. Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum - 'Boston Harbor a teapot tonight!' To protest unfair taxes, a gang of rebellious colonists dumped 342 chests of tea into the water. The 1773 protest – the Boston Tea Party – set into motion the events leading to the Revolutionary War. Nowadays, replica Tea Party Ships are moored at Griffin's Wharf, alongside an excellent experiential museum dedicated to the catalytic event. Using re-enactments, multimedia and other fun exhibits, the museum addresses all aspects of the Boston Tea Party and events that followed.
  11. Franklin Park Zoo - A highlight at the zoo is the Giraffe Encounter. The 30-minute experience lets visitors feed Beau, a friendly, 14-year-old Masai giraffe that loves his butternut squash.
  12. New England Aquarium - Eight exhibits range from the Amazon, including an anaconda, to crystalline waters of Pacific Reefs. Don't miss out on amazing, 3-D films about the creatures of the deep, either.
  13. Museum of Science - The MOS has been sharing natural history and science since 1830. From biology, to dinosaurs, to light and color, it's the perfect environment to indulge all the five senses.
  14. Fine Arts Museum - The collection is made up of art from around the world, including drawings by Picasso, plus 1,100 instruments and 27,000 examples of exquisite textile work.
  15. Fenway Park - It's been home to the Red Sox since 1912 and is the oldest ballpark in MLB. The "Lone Red Seat" in the right-field bleachers marks Ted William's longest home run at the park.
  16. Symphony Hall - This majestic building has been the home of the Boston Symphony Orchestra since 1900, when it was built by McKim, Mead & White (of BPL fame). See the hall’s public spaces and go behind the scenes on a free, one-hour tour. Symphony Hall is often lauded for its perfect acoustics; to truly appreciate the physics, you’ll have to come for a concert.
  1. Eastern Standard Kitchen & Drinks - Pull up a stool at the bar or lounge on the patio at this swanky, but not snobby, Kenmore Square bar and restaurant. Favorites include the Whiskey Smash ($10, not on the menu) and egg-centric cocktails such as the fluffy and decadent Flip Royal (ginger liqueur, rooibos tea syrup, Angostura bitters, $11). And while it can get packed – it's in the heart of the square and down the street from Fenway Park (home of the Boston Red Sox) – the service never lacks. Go for oysters or roasted bone marrow if you're feeling fancy.
  • 528 Commonwealth Avenue, +1 617 532 9100, Open daily 7am-2am
  1. Deep Ellum - Deep Ellum in the west Boston Allston neighborhood is a food-beer-cocktail triple treat. The Deep Ellum Old Fashioned (rye, cherry, orange, sugar, bitters, $10) feels right. Top it off with bar snacks like the Best Wurst Appetizer (house made sausage, mustard and pickles, $6), then mosey next door for a tequila and taco chaser at its sister spot, Lone Star Taco Bar.
  • 477 Cambridge Street, Allston, +1 617 787 2337, website: Open Mon-Fri 11am-2am, Sat-Sun 10am-2am
  1. Stoddard's Fine Food & Ale - Corsets from the original tenants, Chandler's Corset Store, hang on the wall at this downtown drinking destination steeped in history, and the long bar, high ceilings, and attentive, polished bartenders add an air of grandeur. Close to the theatre district, it's also perfect for post- or pre-show drinks and the house cocktail, the Moscow Mule ($10), receives high marks.
  • 48 Temple Place, +1 617 426 0048, Tue-Wed 5pm-1am, Thur-Sat 11.30am-2am, Sun 3pm-12am, closed Monday
  1. Lord Hobo - Lord Hobo is one of the best beer bars in the city. If there's a new, rare, or hard-to-find beer, Lord Hobo probably has it among more than 40 draft lines or its extensive bottle selection. It's not snobbish though: bartenders are always quick with a recommendation and a sample.
  • 92 Hampshire Street, Cambridge, +1 617 250 8454, Mon-Wed 4.30pm-1am, Thur-Fri 4.30pm-2am, Sat 11.30am-2am, Sun 11.30am-1am
  1. Trina's Starlite Lounge - Trina's, in Cambridge's hip Inman Square neighborhood, may look like a dive, but it's more retro diner once you step in. The kitschy, unpretentious vibe comes through the diner-like atmosphere, with favorites such as corn dogs, fried chicken, tater tots, and the appeal of a bucket of Miller High Life "ponies" (7oz beer bottles) for $11.
  • 3 Beacon Street, Somerville, +1 617 576 0006, Mon noon-1am, Tues-Sun 5pm-1am
  1. Brendan Behan Pub - The Behan may be the most perfect pub in Boston. Cosy, uncomplicated, and just divey enough, it feels like your neighborhood bar even if you don't live in the area. The dogs love it too: people are allowed, encouraged even, to bring in their pooches while their owners work their way through the great beer list. You can also order in food, as there's a Chinese takeaway across the street and pizza nearby. It's cash-only though, so bring plenty.
  • 378 Centre Street, +1 617 522 5386, Open daily noon-1am
  1. Brick & Mortar - this Central Square cocktail bar is the perfect mix of classy and cheeky. Records spin behind the copper-top bar, there are exposed brick walls, uber-chilled vibes, and excellent cocktails served along with (also excellent) shooters and shots like the daily changing special, "Crush on a Stripper".
  • 567 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, + 1 617 491 0016, website: Sun-Wed 5pm-1am, Thur-Sat 5pm-2am
  1. Cambridge Brewing Company - Brewmaster Will Meyers and his team produce some of the best beer in Boston, and you can find it fresh at this Kendall Square brewpub. The house beers – such as the Tall Tale Pale Ale and Charles River Porter – are as worthy as the seasonal, such as Great Pumpkin Ale, brewed with local, organic sugar pumpkins, or the one-off sour and wild beers, and projects like an oak-aged wild fermented sour red ale. Students and locals flock here.
  • 1 Kendall Square, #100, +1 617 494 1994, Open Mon 11.30am-11pm, Tue-Thur 11.30am-midnight, Fri 11.30am-1am, Sat 11am-1pm, Sun 11am-11pm
  1. Drink - This was named the World's Best Cocktail Bar at the 2013 Spirited Awards, so expectations are high for this Fort Point destination. There's no set drinks menu - you tell your bartender what you like or what spirits you prefer and they whip up something you never knew you needed. Queues can belong at weekends, so head in early or spend a weekday night here.
  • 348 Congress Street, +1 617 695 1806, Open daily 4pm-1am
  1. Backbar - In an alley in Union Square with only a small sign out front, Backbar is a modern-day speakeasy, but no password is required: just head down the hallway to the small, cosy bar at the end to find some of the best drinks in the city. Cocktails are outstanding and surprising. Bar manager and co-owner Sam Treadway innovates with a milk punch special, a drink of the week and day, and a bartender's special, where you pick your spirit and a fruit.
  • 7 Sanborn Court, Somerville +1 617 718 0249, website: Open Wed-Mon 4 pm-midnights, closed Tue.

The city of Boston is notorious for traffic gridlocks and temperamental drivers who often lack the driving scruples taught in traffic school. To make matters worse, parking spaces are in short supply and can be very expensive even if you do find a good one. If you are staying inside the city—or really anywhere close—for only a week or a few days, there really is no need for a car. Most hotels on the outskirts of Boston and in the suburbs have parking lots where you can leave the car—for free or for a fee, depending on the hotel—and use Boston’s first-class public transportation system to get around.

This public transportation is managed by the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority, the MBTA, commonly referred to as the "T”. As you walk through the streets of Boston, you will see a common sign repeated periodically—a white circle with a bold black T in the middle. These signs are located at the T’s many access points around the city of Boston.

  1. The Subway - The T encompasses three high-speed subway lines (the Red, Orange, Blue and Silver lines) and two trolley lines (the Green line and a streetcar that runs from Ashmont to Mattapan). All of these lines are color-coded and identified by their color. The T’s subway service runs less frequently on the weekends, especially on Sunday, but during the week it is generally very reliable and efficient. The subway begins running each morning between 5:00 a.m. and 5:30 a.m., depending on the line, and continues until 1:00 a.m. However, the last "inbound" train may be as early as 12:15 a.m., depending on the station. As long as you leave a reasonable amount of time to get where you need to go(considering unadvertised delays due to construction projects), the T is a great option—during rush hour, it is often faster than taking a cab or driving and looking desperately for a place to park. Still, the T is the best way to get to the airport and take advantage of free shuttle buses, operated by the T, to deliver you to any and all terminals.
  2. City Buses - Besides the subway system, the MBTA operates a bus service with lines that go just about everywhere the subway does and to many places it does not. Figuring out the bus system can be a little trickier, but schedules are available at most subway stations and are usually posted on the sign at bus stops. Buses do run on schedule, so make sure to do your research before you go either at the T’s website or in one of the paper schedules. Asking the bus driver whether the bus goes where you want to go is a good idea, as they’re usually pretty good about helping.
  3. The Silver Line - The Silver Line, another bus route that has routes from downtown Boston to South Bostonand Roxbury and, most important for travelers, a direct line from South Station to Logan Airport. Silver line buses are generally very spacious and have ample space for luggage—taking one to Logan or going into Boston from Logan can be more convenient than taking the Blue Line to Airport Station and riding one of the Logan buses from there.
  4. The Commuter Rail - Lastly, for those staying outside Boston, there is yet another means of public transport for getting from the suburbs into the city. The commuter rail, shown as a purple line on some Boston subway maps, runs into and out of Boston from towns as far away as Ipswich, Worcester, and Providence. If you’re staying in a suburb of Boston, there may not be a station within walking distance of your hotel.

Boston Common: Phone: +1 617-635-4505 Address:139 Tremont St, Boston, MA 02111, USA

Boston Public Library: 700 Boylston St, Boston, USA, Website:

Trinity Church: 206 Clarendon St, Boston, USA, website:

Paul Revere House: Phone: +1 617-523-2338 Address: 19 N Square, Boston, MA 02113, USA

Faneuil Hall: Phone: +1 617-523-1300 Address: 4 South Market Building, Boston, MA 02109, USA

USS Constitution: Phone: +1 617-426-1812 Address: Building 22, Charlestown Navy Yard, Charlestown, MA 02129, USA

Old State House: 206 Washington St, Boston, USA, website:

Franklin Park Zoo: Phone: +1 617-541-5466 Address: 1 Franklin Park Rd, Boston, MA 02121, USA

New England Aquarium: Phone: +1 617-973-5200 Address: 1 Central Wharf, Boston, MA 02110, USA

Harvard University :

Museum of Science: Phone: +1 617-723-2500 Address: 1 Science Park, Boston, MA 02114, USA

Fine Arts Museum: Address: 465 Huntington AvenueBoston, MA 02115

Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum: Location: Congress St Bridge, Boston, USA, website:

Fenway Park: Phone: +1 877-733-7699 Address: 4Yawkey Way, Boston, MA 02215, USA

Symphony Hall: 301 Massachusetts Ave, Boston, USA, website:

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