Crowne Plaza Boston Woburn
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Travel Blogs from Woburn
... was really nice. We wend an peeked in the Harvard science building, the rare books library and a few other places around campus. We then went and had a milkshake from Bartley's Burgers which is apparently a Harvard landmark. There were pictures of a lot of famous people that had been there. I had some kind of apple crumble deliciousness and Wally did some pretty cool slight of hand close up magic tricks whilst we ...
... yet. We went to Boston Public Libary. Our knowledge of public transport had improved dramatically and we got the train there. It was a huge traditional building with its very own courtyard and in the middle was a lovely water fountain. You really wouldn't think you were in a library in a big and vibrant city, it was so tranquil as we sat down to rest our weary legs. Our first full day was nearing at an end. One more stop to make and that was the supermarket. Just as ...
... their big cars. In an attempt to get the hang of things, Donna thought she would follow some cars around the streets, only to find us following a car down to the dockyards in downtown Boston. After doing a quick turn around, it was time to try to find our accommodation back in the city, which was going to be hard work. After pulling over about three times, we finally managed to get Google Maps to talk to us and to give us directions to ...
... the bridge towards North Church and it was while walking that Hayley discovered the actual marked path of the freedom trail which we had all somehow missed for two days, cursing this line of slippery red bricks rather than considering their purpose. With an actual red brick trail to follow now we skipped along singing 'Follow the Red Brick Road’ passing through Copps Hill Graveyard on the way. The site of all these tombstones is raised above the ground level of the ...
... is not a circular trail so we had to retrace our steps in order to begin the northern part of the walk. We passed through the Italian quarter, which is massive in contrast to that of New York, and our first stop was Paul Revere's house which was originally built in 1677 and is in a wonderful state of repair. He and his family lived there with 16 kids, at one time or another, during the latter part of 1770's where he practised his ...