History of Boston
 

Adams National Historic Site

  • The birthplace of John Adams, our second president of the United States of America.

Boston African-American Historic Site

  • To honor Robert Shaw as he led his African-American regiment on to Fort Wagner.

Boston Tea Party Ship and Museum

  • The act of direct action protest by the American colonists against the British Government in which they destroyed many crates of tea belonging to the British East India Company and dumped it into the Boston Harbor.

Gore Place

  • The mansion was built in 1806 as a summer home for Massachusetts lawyer and politician Christopher Gore.

The John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum

  • The presidential library and museum of the 35th President of the United States, John F. Kennedy.

Old North Church

  • Where Paul Revere warned the citizens of Boston that the British were coming.

The Paul Revere House

  • This was once the great home of Paul Revere during the American Revolution.

Salem Maritime National Historic Site

  • This place consists of 12 historic structures in Salem, MA.

Schooner Ernestina

  • A schooner that made many trips to the Arctic.

The Freedom Trail

  • This is a red (mostly brick) path through downtown Boston, Massachusetts which leads to sixteen significant historic sites.

USS Constitution Museum

  • This site serves as a memorabilia for rememberance to the USS Constitution "Old Ironsides" and all those who relate to her.
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