Car rentals in Boston, Massachusetts  

Things To Do in Boston, Massachusetts

Boston Massachusetts Attractions - Entertainment in Boston
Things to Do and See in Boston including Attractions, Museums, Nightlife,
Sights, Events, History, Arts, Theatre, Landmarks in the Boston Area

Freedom Trail

The red line on the sidewalk leads you on this 2.5- mile self- guided tour of Revolutionary sites, which starts at the Boston Common, America's oldest public park and ends up at the famed Bunker hill monument.

Fenway Park

Hallowed ground to baseball purists, this cozy, quirky park has been the Boston Red Sox home field since 1912. The most distinctive feature of this classic baseball park is the 37-foot-tall left field wall, known as the "Green Monster."

Isabelle Stewart Gardner Museum

A Venetian palace in the middle of Boston, Gardner's home is now a museum displaying her impressive, eclectic collection of European, American and Asian art, including sculpture, paintings, furniture, ceramics and textiles. Visitors can stroll or rest in a spectacular skylight courtyard filled with plants and flowers.

Boston Duck Tours

Tour Boston by land and water on amphibious World War II vehicles.

USS Constitution

The oldest commissioned ship in the U.S. Navy and undefeated in battle, Old Ironsides earned its famous nickname with its legendary ability to repel any shot fired. Active-duty sailors guide visitors around the ship.

Faneuil Hall Marketplace

Located in the heart of downtown Boston, this bustling complex of novelty carts, distinctive shops, national chain stores, performers, food stands and restaurants brought new life to a historic meeting place.

Boston Public Garden

This Frederick Law Olmsted-designed park, famous for its Swan Boats, has over 600 varieties of trees and an ever-changing array of flowers.

North End

This Italian neighborhood, Boston's oldest, is known for its wonderful restaurants and historic sights

Museum of Fine Arts

Boston's oldest, largest and best-known art institution, the MFA houses one of the world's most comprehensive art collections and is renowned for its Impressionist paintings, Asian and Egyptian collections and early American art.

Boston Common

Whether it's a summer picnic in the grass or winter ice-skating on Frog Pond, Boston's oldest public park is the perfect escape from the bustle of the city.

Museum of Science

Spend a couple of hours or the whole day at this hands-on museum that has something exciting for everyone. Touch a lizard, watch chickens hatching, see lightning being created and enjoy hundreds of other exhibits, where you can't help but learn something new about science and technology.

Faneuil Hall

Faneuil Hall was designed by Charles Bulfinch. Faneuil Hall is home to America's very first town meeting. It is also the site of John F. Kennedy's last campaign speech.

John F. Kennedy Museum and Library

When visiting the John F. Kennedy Museum and Library your visit starts with a short film and then leaves you on your own to explore a series of fascinating exhibits, including the Kennedy-Nixon debate, the Cuban Missile Crisis, the space program, 1960s campaign paraphernalia and displays about Jacqueline and other Kennedy family members.

Paul Revere House

This National Historic Landmark is the home from which silversmith Paul Revere, in 1775, set out on his famous midnight ride to warn his patriots that the British were coming. At the Paul Revere House you can also view Paul' famous silver and the 90 pound bell that sits in the back yard.

Children's Museum

While visiting the Children's museum you can enjoy hands on interactive activities such as the "Science Playground," featuring giant soap bubble-making tools and the "New Balance Climb," which teaches kids the laws of physics while navigating through a two-story-high maze.

New England Aquarium

The 200,000-gallon Giant Ocean Tank is the centerpiece of the Aquarium, Boston's most visited tourist attraction. The New England Aquarium is also home to thousands of exotic fishes and many other types of underwater creatures.

Old North Church

The signal from the steeple of Boston's oldest church triggered the War for Independence that led to the birth of America. On that fateful night in 1775, the two lanterns in the steeple told Paul Revere that the British were approaching by boat, not on foot. And from that day fourth the Old North Church has held a great piece of the American history within its gates.

Prudential Center

The 52-story Prudential Tower was built in the early 1960s. The Prudential Center, which dominates the acreage between Boylston Street and Huntington Avenue two blocks west of the library, adds considerably to the area's overabundance of mall-style shops and food courts.

Museum of Afro-American History

This museum offers a comprehensive look at the history and contributions of blacks in Boston and Massachusetts. It occupies the Abiel Smith School, and the African Meeting House. Exhibits at the Museum of Afro-American History use art, artifacts, documents, historic photographs, and other objects to explore an important era that often takes a back seat in Revolutionary War-obsessed New England.

Old State House

The Old State House is Boston's oldest public building. It was also the site of the city's first reading of the Declaration of Independence.

New England Holocaust Memorial

The six glass towers of this striking memorial serve to represent the six million Jews who perished in the Holocaust.

Boston Rental Cars - Rental Cars
January 11, 2011