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Back Bay Attractions

All Neighborhoods

Go back and explore all of Boston's neighborhoods 

Back Bay

Go back and Explore more of the Back Bay


Explore all of Boston's attractions 

Introduction to Back Bay's Attractions 

Acorn Street: Take a step back in time and grab a few pics of the city as it appeared back in the 19th century. Narrow cobbled streets ooze charm in this neighborhood and make a great pic.

Boston Common: Explore Boston and the nation's oldest municipal park that offers playground, concert venues, jogging paths, picnicking, and the famous Swan Boats.

Address: 139 Tremont Street


Boston Common Visitor Information Center: Pick up city walking maps, find information for your visit, board a Duck Boat, or use the restroom. Open to visitors during the day

Address: 139 Tremont St.

Phone: 617-536-410

Central Burying Ground: Located at the southern end of Boston Common along Boylston Street, this graveyard was established in 1756 to alleviated overcrowding in other nearby cemeteries.

Address: Boylston Street in the Boston Common


Phone: 617-635-7361

Louisburg Square  A private square of elegant homes hidden in the bustle of the city. The owners of the square maintain the beautiful garden, its wrought iron fences, and the homes.

Address: 10 Louisburg Square, Boston

Museum of African American History: Includes the African Meeting House and one of the first black public schoolhouses in the nation, the museum documents the African-American experience from the 18th through the 19th century.

Address: 46 Joy Street


Phone: 617-725-0022

Appalachian Mountain Club: The headquarters for the world-renowned club is responsible for the maintenance of the Appalachian Hiking Trail that travels the length of the Eastern Seaboard. 

Address: 10 City Square


Phone: 617-391-6634

Beacon Street: Known as one of the most desirable addresses in Boston, Beacon Street passes by the State House and begins its long path out of the city into the suburbs.

Address: Beacon Street, Boston

Boston Athenaeum:  One of the nation's oldest independent libraries and art museums, it is open to the public on limited days to enjoy its wealth of beauty and knowledge.

Address: 10 1/2 Beacon Street


Phone: (617) 720-7604

Cathedral Church of St. Paul: The Episcopal cathedral was built in 1819 and still provides weekly worship opportunities in its historic building.

Address: 138 Tremont Street


Phone: 617-482-5800

Charles Street: Shop to your heart's content when you Explore Boston in a wide variety of exclusive boutiques and sidewalk cafés.

Chestnut Street: Just two blocks off the Boston Common, this quiet neighborhood is convenient to the State House and local upscale shops.  :


Harrison Gray Otis House: The last surviving mansion of Bowdoin Square built by Charles Bulfinch in 1796, it is an architectural gem of Beacon Hill. Call to book a tour.

Address: 141 Cambridge Street


Phone: 617-994-5920

Mt. Vernon Street: One of the more desirable streets in the Beacon Hill neighborhood, premium condominiums line the streets along with small restaurants and shops.

Nichols House: A stately home designed by Charles Bulfinch and serves as a unique museum highlighting the changes in city lifestyles from the 18th to 21st centuries.

Address: 55 Mount Vernon Street


Phone: 617-227-6993

Park Street Church: Founded in 1804, the historic church serves as a Conservative Congregational Evangelical house of worship to this day. Weekly attendance averages over 2,000.

Address: 1 Park Street


Phone: 617-523-3383

Park Street Station: Part of the MBTA transit system, the station built in 1897 provides easy access to Beacon Hill, Boston Common, and area shops.

Address: Tremont and Winter Street


Phone: 617-222-3200

Massachusetts State House: An example of the architecture of Charles Bulfinch, the State House is the home of the Massachusetts Legislature and the Governor's Office.

Address: 24 Beacon Street


Phone: 617-727-676

Vilna Shul: A historic landmark building in Beacon Hill, the synagogue was built in 1919 by Lithuanian immigrants of the Jewish faith. It now serves as the Boston Center for Jewish Culture

Address: 18 Phillips Street


Phone: 617-523-2324

William Hickling Prescott House: Take a tour of one of the best-known examples of Federal Architecture in this mansion still standing on the edge of Boston Common.

Address: 55 Beacon Street


Phone: 617-742-3190 | Privacy | Unsubscribe