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By Scott Roberto / August 24, 12:00 AM
10 Top Spots in the North End

Explore American history, Italian cuisine and more in Boston’s oldest neighborhood

 

Regina Pizzeria

Boston’s original brick oven pizzeria (pictured) has been rightfully famous since 1926 for its signature, piping hot pies crafted from hand-kneaded dough, sauce made from all-natural ingredients and the finest aged mozzarella—not to mention a wide array of toppings, from homemade sausage and meatballs to fresh veggies like onion, green pepper, spinach, broccoli and mushroom.

11½ Thacher St., 617-227-0765, reginapizzeria.com


Patriots Corner

Located in the Clough House, the North End’s newest attraction features the interactive exhibit Dear Professor Longfellow, which features a live re-enactor who reveals the legacy of the famed poet.

21 Unity St., 617-523-4848, oldnorth.com/patriots-corner


St. Stephen’s Church 

Dubbed the New North Church when completed in 1804 and designed by famed early American architect Charles Bulfinch, this now-Catholic church houses a bell crafted by Paul Revere.

24 Clark St., 617-742-4715, socstjames.com


The Skinny House

Only 10.4 feet across at its widest point, this private home was allegedly constructed out of spite by its original owner to block the view from his brother’s house, which had taken up more than its fair share of the property following an inheritance from their father.

44 Hull St.


Massimino’s Cucina Italiana

A lauded North End mainstay since 1989, the cozy confines of Massimino’s provides a quintessential Italian dining experience, from signature entrees like lobster ravioli and veal Massimino, all the way to its handmade desserts.

207 Endicott St., 617-523-5959, massiminosboston.com


Old North Church

The famed steeple of Boston’s oldest house of worship served as a signal tower warning rebels of British troop movements on the eve of the American Revolution.

193 Salem St., 617-858-8231, oldnorth.com


Copp’s Hill Burying Ground

The Hub’s second oldest cemetery, dating from 1659, is the final resting place of early Bostonians such as the Mather family of Puritan preachers and Prince Hall, founder of the first Black Masonic Lodge in this country.

Hull Street


Paul Revere House 

The city’s oldest standing home (c. 1680) was haven to the renowned patriot’s family from 1770–1800. Open for tours, it features period furnishings and artifacts.

19 North Square, 617-523-2338, paulreverehouse.org


Captain Jackson’s Historic Chocolate Shop

Experience sweets the way they did in the Colonial Era at this re-creation of an 18th century chocolate purveyor, where visitors can see how chocolate was made back in the day, and, of course, taste the results.

21 Unity St., 617-523-4848, chocolate.oldnorth.com


Christopher Columbus Park

This waterfront gem hosts a spray fountain, a rose garden, a playground and a striking, wisteria-encrusted trellis archway, as well as events like fireworks over Boston Harbor on August 30.

Atlantic Ave., 617-635-7275, foccp.org

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