Boston Wooden Map

Boston Wooden Map

139.00

Boston 3D Wood Map

  • Wood map etched to a cartographic scale of 1:60k

  • Dual layered

  • Measuring 19.5” x 11.5” and 0.375” thick
    (49.5 cm x 29.2 cm and 0.95 cm thick)

  • Made and sent to ship in 2-4 days

  • Free 1-3 day shipping to all US customers, faster shipping options available, other shipping options available to non-US customers.

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Two hanging styles to choose from:

  • String

  • Bracket

Four label alignment options to choose from:

  • Left

  • Center

  • Right

  • None

Hanging Style:
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Boston is the largest city in New England, the capital of the state of Massachusetts, and one of the most historic, wealthy and influential cities in the United States. Its plethora of museums, historical sights, and wealth of live performances, all explain why the city gets 16 million visitors a year, making it one of the ten most popular tourist locations in the country.

Although not technically in Boston, the neighboring cities of Cambridge and Brookline are functionally integrated with Boston by mass transit and effectively a part of the city. Cambridge, just across the Charles River, is home to Harvard, MIT, local galleries, restaurants, and bars and is an essential addition to any visit to Boston. Brookline is nearly surrounded by Boston and has its own array of restaurants and shopping.

Boston is a city of diverse neighborhoods, many of which were originally towns in their own right before being annexed to the city. This contributes to a strong pride within the neighborhoods of Boston, and many people will often tell you they are from "JP" (Jamaica Plain), "Dot" (Dorchester), "Southie" (South Boston), or "Eastie" (East Boston), rather than that they are from Boston.

Bostonians were the instigators of the independence movement in the 18th century and the city was the center of America's revolutionary activity during the Colonial period. Several of the first Revolutionary War skirmishes were fought there, including the Boston Massacre, The Boston Tea Party, and the battles of Lexington and Concord -which were fought nearby. Boston's direct involvement in the Revolution ended after the Battle of Bunker Hill and, soon afterwards, the ending of the Siege of Boston by George Washington. For some time afterwards the city's political leaders continued to have a leading role in developing of the new country's system of government. The residents' ardent support of independence earned the city the nickname The Cradle of Liberty.

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