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Brookline, Massachusetts

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Brookline Golf Course image
Brookline, MA
(range: < 1 mile)
At over 6,300 yards, the Brookline Golf Course is a great test for all players. With multipe sets of tees, it suits the beginner very well and will always give the accomplished player a challenge. (This excerpt taken from the Brookline Golf Course website)
Longyear Museum image
Brookline, MA
(range: < 1 mile)
Longyear Museum is an independent historical museum dedicated to advancing the understanding of the life and work of Mary Baker Eddy, the Discoverer, Founder, and Leader of Christian Science. (This excerpt taken from the Longyear Museum website)
Larz Anderson Auto Museum image
Brookline, MA
(range: 1 mile)
Just ten minutes from downtown Boston and nestled inside the 64 beautiful acres of Larz Anderson Park, the Museum is home to “America’s Oldest Car Collection”. These automobiles form the Museum’s permanent collection and are housed within the Carriage House, built in 1888 and designed by the city architect of Boston, Edmund M. Wheelwright, who was also responsible for several notable Boston structures like the Boston Public Library. (This excerpt taken from the Larz Anderson Auto Museum website)
Arnold Arboretum image
Boston, MA
(range: 2 miles)
The Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University is a museum of trees teaching the world about plants. (This excerpt taken from the Arnold Arboretum website)
Puppet Showplace Theatre image
Brookline, MA
(range: 2 miles)
Puppet Showplace Theater is New England’s favorite puppetry destination. Each year, we present over 300 performances by professional puppet companies at our Brookline Village theater. (This excerpt taken from the Puppet Showplace Theatre website)
Old State House image
Boston, MA
(range: 2 miles)
Built in 1713, the Old State House was a seat of British power and site of the Boston Massacre. It became a point of origin for vital debates about self-government that sparked the Revolution. Today it serves as a museum where all people can come together to connect to our shared history. (This excerpt taken from the Old State House website)
Boston Common image
Boston, MA
(range: 2 miles)
Here the Colonial militia mustered for the Revolution. In 1768, the hated British Redcoats began an eight-year encampment. George Washington, John Adams and General Lafayette came here to celebrate our nation's independence. The 1860s saw Civil War recruitment and anti-slavery meetings. During World War I, victory gardens sprouted. For World War II, the Common gave most of its iron fencing away for scrape metal. (This excerpt taken from the Boston Common website)
he Emerald Necklace Conservancy connects people and parks and conserves the Emerald Necklace through projects and programs to enrich the visitor experience and restore and renew the landscape, waterways and parkways. To steward the Emerald Necklace’s 1,100 acres of parkland extending from Boston’s Back Bay through Brookline and Jamaica Plain to Franklin Park in Dorchester, the Conservancy works in collaboration with its partners on advocacy, maintenance and restoration, education and access, and promoting park stewardship through volunteer and youth programs. (This excerpt taken from the Emerald Necklace Conservancy website)
The mission of Fenway Park Living Museum Fund, Inc., is to support Fenway Park's continued preservation and to make Fenway Park's rich history accessible to fans and the general public by supporting the collection, preservation, safeguarding and display of historic materials. The Fenway Park Living Museum collection is available for viewing to the general public year-round through Fenway Park tours. (This excerpt taken from the Fenway Park Living Museum website)
Isabella Stewart Gardner collected and carefully displayed a collection comprised of more than 7500 paintings, sculptures, furniture, textiles, silver, ceramics, 1500 rare books, and 7000 archival objects-from ancient Rome, Medieval Europe, Renaissance Italy, Asia, the Islamic world and 19th-century France and America.  (This excerpt taken from the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum website)
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