About 1 in 5 Curbed Boston readers guessed the correct asking price—did you?
New drop-off and pickup points—and fees—are apparently designed to cut down on congestion at New England’s busiest transportation hub.
The Jeffries Point spread includes two bathrooms too. Take a look around and then take your best guess re: the price.
Compare and contrast these newer listings in East Boston, South Boston, Dorchester, and elsewhere.
Other big development news this week includes a South Station tower, a Mattapan apartment building, and shrinkage in Southie and Dot.
Compare and contrast these listings in Fort Point, the South End, East Boston, and elsewhere. Which one would you buy?
Coworking, transit-oriented projects, life sciences hubs, and more—the new year will be a busy one.
Massport has added MBTA ferry riders to its "Ticket to Skip" incentive, the same program that has enticed so many Logan Express users.
This Critical Mass. includes Boston’s biggest carbon-neutral residential development and a potential second act for the Hynes Convention Center.
Geography, infills, independence movements—all played roles in shaping the city’s positional vocabulary.
The 478-unit waterfront project on Lewis Street includes ways to mitigate rising sea levels.
A sizable number of Curbed Boston readers nailed this one—did you?
These newer listings include apartments in East Boston, Kenmore, Fenway, and Dorchester.
Kendall Square, downtown Boston, the South End, and others—these are the regional enclaves experiencing the most development-driven change as the calendar clicks over to fall.
This spread with central air and basement storage is part of a three-unit conversion. Take a look around and then take your best bet re: the price.
These newer listings include a house in Hyde Park and condos in Beacon Hill and Charlestown.
The condo comes with its own garage and with central air. What say you re: the price? Take a look and then take your best guess.
Reduce it and they will come, apparently: Spring changes to the airport shuttle from Back Bay Station have worked so well that MassPort is mulling others elsewhere.
Critical Mass. includes some arrested development in Fenway, a big project next to Faneuil Hall, and a new life sciences building in Waltham.
Critical Mass. this go-round includes two life sciences projects, an unveiling in Fenway, and a new tower for Chinatown.
These reminders include buildings, statues, and a famous Boston alleyway.
These newer listings include houses in Eastie and Rozzie as well as condos in Back Bay and Fort Point.
Critical Mass. is a roundup of the most notable development news in the Boston area. This week, it tackles projects and movement in Dorchester, East Boston, Watertown, and elsewhere.
Our Critical Mass. roundup tackles new housing in Eastie, Cambridge, and downtown Boston among other big projects. And what’s with all the vacant buildings?
The six-story building will replace a parking lot just off the Blue Line. It’s part of a familiar trend—and of a development boom in East Boston.
Our new Critical Mass. weekly roundup includes Encore Boston Harbor’s opening, One Congress’ groundbreaking, and a kerfuffle in the Leather District.
These newer listings in Allston, Brighton, East Boston, and elsewhere include a house and a handful of condos.
That’s a relative steal in modern Boston—take a look.
Massport cites congestion and quality of life in changing drop-offs and pickups as well as adding fees.
Barely 10 percent of Curbed Boston readers nailed this one—did you?
The first-floor spread includes keyless entry and a low condo fee. What say you re: the price? Take a look and then take your best guess.
Plenty of Curbed Boston readers nailed this asking price. Did you?
These include large swaths of national parkland, quiet(ish) alcoves amid the urban bustle, and expanses chock-a-block full of sports facilities.
The unit includes a balcony and a garaged parking spot. What is it asking? Take a look and then take your best guess.
The three stories on Chelsea Street could include a two-floor restaurant, though parking is apparently an issue.
Everybody wants to mimic the super successful Cambridge technology hub—or so it seems.
Recent city approvals—a necessary step toward state licensing—mean the businesses could start selling before the end of 2019.
Curbed Comparisons is a weekly column that explores what one can rent or buy for a set dollar amount (or thereabouts) in the Boston area.