The work will involve replacing all of the cobblestones, making it more accessible for people with physical challenges, installing sharper lighting, and resetting nautical chains that border the plaza.
The state plans to replace the North Washington Street Bridge between the North End and Charlestown in stages beginning in the spring of 2018. The 117-year-old truss bridge is one of the oldest of its kind in Massachusetts.
Only in Boston—and perhaps San Francisco and New York—could $600K seem like a bargain for a nice home. Here are five condos in five different neighborhoods asking around that magic number. Which would you pick?
Sales at the 15-story, 157-unit building between the Zakim and Charlestown bridges have been underway now for about two months. New arrivals on the region’s multiple-listing service provide a handy glimpse at both the condos’ interiors and their prices.
It was asking $895,000, suggesting that someone or something really wanted the 1,116-square-foot property, which is a mere 10.4 feet at its widest on the outside and just over 6 feet at its narrowest on the inside.
The 1,116-square-foot North End pile—10.4 feet at its widest on the outside and just over 6 feet at its narrowest on the inside—had gone up for sale in early April for $895,000. It’s now under contract.
The 1,116-square-foot pile is 10.4 feet at its widest on the outside and just over 6 feet at its narrowest on the inside. It had been rented out for short spells, but now the owner apparently wants to unload the slender conversation topic.
New year, new you: What might $700,000 deliver in the Boston housing market? This. Our latest Curbed Comparisons looks travels to five different neighborhoods and comes back with five rather different results.
The boutique inn that would be known as 88NOWA is now slated to run to 128 feet instead of 160—and it will have fewer rooms. That shrinkage has not placated North End neighbors, who say it’s still out of scale for the area.
Some local residents are upset over a planned retail development set to cover a block between Hanover and Salem streets. The reason? They think the 5,500-square-foot project fronting the Greenway is a little too... au courant for the neighborhood.
The results of our latest RentSpotter are in and they’re spectacular. A sizable portion of readers nailed the monthly amount demanded for this 520-square-foot spread in the achingly historic neighborhood.
Our latest Curbed Comparisons sizes up what $2,500 a month rents in neighborhoods such as Dorchester, Allston, the South End, and Jamaica Plain right now. Caution: There are no frills in these options. But cats are welcome.
It's RentSpotter time again! The property in question is pretty straightforward and rather a tight fit. Laundry isn't included nor is parking, but a tenant would be smack-dab in the midst of one of America’s more historic neighborhoods. What say you?
Our latest Curbed Comparisons map looks at just what that sum buys around the city, including in Charlestown, the North End, Jamaica Plain, and Mission Hill. These properties range from brand-new condos to single-families in need of some serious TLC.
The average asking price for market-rate condos in the oh-so-quaint neighborhood as of May 31 is $852 a square foot, according to a new analysis. As for aggregate prices, they range all the way from under $500,000 to nearly $1.5M right now.
With warmer weather finally upon the region, thoughts turn to relaxing. And what better spot to relax than a primely placed private deck? In Boston, such a space can be difficult to come by, but we found several choice ones currently up for grabs.
These spots, including the South End's northeast and the West End-North End borderlands, are seeing tremendous change. The current, broader monikers just don't do the times justice. Suggestions welcome.
The city's rents seem to be scaling ever upward, making now a better time than ever to be a landlord, big or small. Right this way for how much it costs to get into the game. (Hint: It costs at least around $4,000,000.)