Boston

The capital of Massachusetts and de-facto capital of New England, Boston is primarily known for three things: its academics, its sports, and its history. Its plethora of museums, historical sights, live performances, and a lively dining and shopping scene make it one of the most popular tourist destinations in the country.
Boston Hotels
Search for hotels in Boston, Cambridge (3 miles west), Brookline (4 miles southwest), Revere (4 miles northeast) and Somerville (3 miles northwest).
The Back Bay was once a stagnant pool of water behind the Public Garden.
Jamaica Plain is a part of the City of Boston. Diversity is the strength of “JP,” as it is lovingly referred to by residents.
This section of Boston is rich with Italian culture, that's why the North End is known as “Little Italy.” While walking around this neighborhood, you can hear people talking in Italian.
South Boston is densely populated – known for three deckers and rowhouses, there are single family homes in the neighborhood too.
Downtown Boston is really the heart of the city. Many companies and agencies have their headquarters in the area, and City Hall and the State House are also located here.
One of Boston's most historic and beautiful neighborhoods, Beacon Hill is geographically demarcated by Cambridge Street to the North, Beacon Street to the South, Storrow Drive to the West, and Bowdoin Street to the East.
Fenway-Kenmore - Home of The Fens, The Fenway, Fenway Park, the Citgo Sign, and Kenmore Square, as well as several colleges and fine arts institutions.
Allston-Brighton, Massachusetts is a part of the city of Boston, though it has alternated annexation over the years.
Dorchester is in Boston. This article also includes Mattapan and Hyde Park, which were historically a part of Dorchester.
Boston's Chinatown was built on a landfill, though this is no longer apparent; what now identifies this area is the truly mixed uses of land.
A lot of neighborhoods claim to be diverse, but East Boston is the real deal.
Boston's Charlestown was the traditional home of employees at the now-decommissioned Navy Yard.
Basketball stadium, rated 4.5 of 5
The South End, with its blocks of Victorian brick row houses, upscale restaurants, and art galleries, is swiftly becoming one of the most popular places to live in Boston.
Monument / landmark, rated 4.7 of 5
Baseball stadium, rated 4.8 of 5
Rated 3.9 of 5
60 School Street, Boston
+1 617-227-8600
Rated 3.7 of 5
161 Devonshire Street, Boston
+1 617-357-6400
Rated 4.1 of 5
250 Franklin Street, Boston
+1 617-451-1900
Rated 4.5 of 5
3 McKinley Square, Boston
+1 617-310-6300
Rated 4.2 of 5
215 Charles Street, Boston
+1 617-224-4000
Rated 4.3 of 5
200 Stuart Street, Boston
+1 617-482-1800
11 North Square, Boston
+1 617-227-3979
Rated 4.3 of 5
70 Rowes Wharf, Boston
+1 617-439-7000
Rated 2.9 of 5
50 Park Plaza, Boston
+1 617-426-2000
Rated 4.5 of 5
44 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston
+1 617-536-9510
Rated 4.0 of 5
138 Saint James Avenue, Boston
+1 617-267-5300
Rated 4.0 of 5
10 Huntington Avenue, Boston
+1 617-262-9600
Rated 3.9 of 5
47 Huntington Avenue, Boston
+1 617-536-9000
Rated 4.3 of 5
61 Exeter Street, Boston
+1 617-536-5300
Rated 4.1 of 5
200 Seaport Boulevard, Boston
+1 617-385-5000
Rated 3.7 of 5
425 Summer Street, Boston
+1 617-532-4600
Rated 3.4 of 5
50 Broadway, Cambridge
+1 617-494-6600
Rated 3.9 of 5
606 Congress Street, Boston
+1 617-338-4111
Rated 4.2 of 5
350 Main Street, Cambridge
+1 617-577-1300
Rated 3.5 of 5
39 Dalton Street, Boston
+1 617-236-2000
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I travel not to go anywhere, but to go. I travel for travel's sake. The great affair is to move. - Robert Louis Stevenson
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