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Greenway and Surface Artery
This is the City is Boston’s Waterfront; here you’ll have access, to historic Faneuil Hall and Quincy Market Place. You can view the harbor, and stroll along the edge of the city on Boston’s Harbor Walk. Since 1984, the Harbor Walk" has been a long term cooperative, between City agencies and private landowners to establish parks, walking paths and other amenities along Boston’s waterfront. Thanks to this pathway, Boston is again united with its harbor.
The project is ongoing, and when completed it will be 46 miles long. The Harborwalk contributes to Boston being one of the most walkable cities in the Country.
Look, on the right…..Another castle in Boston! The Flour and Grain Exchange building, which was originally created for the consolidation of two corporate trade bodies - the Boston Commercial Exchange and the Boston Produce Exchange .Similar to the Custom House Tower, the nearby Flour and Grain Exchange building (which dates back to 1890) is another striking example of granite architecture. The building is constructed of a rough-edged brown granite in a Romanesque Revival style, similar to many of the other works of HH Richardson in Boston.
This is Surface Road, in Colonial days; this would have been close to the edge of Boston Harbor. Most of the land we’ll be driving on has been reclaimed from the harbor,
Approximately 60 percent of today’s Boston is filled-in land.
The Rose Kennedy Greenway Charter encourages area artists to participate in the Public Art installations throughout the year.
All buildings along this road were originally wooden homes and warehouses, but “The Great Fire of 1872” burned down most these buildings, As a result, only masonry buildings were built to replace them. This area is all filled in and reclaimed land from Boston Harbor., During the “ Big Dig”,
as a safety precaution, contractors used liquid nitrogen piped into the wet soil to freeze it during the excavation. After the concrete was set, the nitrogen was taken away, and the soil settled in around the tunnel.
Griffith’s wharf one of the larger wharfs along the waterfront, and its the location of “The Boston Tea Party” in 1773.