Kunevich & Lau has an extensive database of listings that covers:
Hear Allston, think abundance of affordable activities. Largely populated by students and
young families, Allston offers a variety of shops and restaurants. A stroll down Allston's
Harvard Avenue finds everything from upscale eateries and pool halls to local dives and
mom-and-pop grocery stores. Music fans nicknamed the neighborhood "Allston Rock City"
and "Rock and Roll Allston" as a tribute to its many musicians and venues, while sports fans
scratch their itch by attending Harvard's 30,000 capacity stadium during football season.
Last but certainly not least, countless pubs, bars, and nightclubs ensure no one goes thirsty.
With easy access to many universities, Allston remains an ideal location for young adults.
Exclusive, historic, elegant-these terms best describe one of Boston's finest
neighborhoods. Back Bay's upscale residential and commercial surroundings include some
of the City's finest dining, nightlife, and retail establishments while still reminding us of
our roots. With the completion of much of the construction by 1900, many of Back Bay's
earliest homes and architectural landmarks remain intact, attracting thousands of tourists
a year. Newbury Street is Boston's 5th Avenue, offering high-fashion boutiques, bookstores,
restaurants, and red-brick high rises; the high-end malls and elegant townhouses on
Commonwealth Avenue and Boylston Street complete the perfect picture which is Back
new england optometry
You need not be a history buff to be taken aback by the social, artistic, and political
elites who have graced Beacon Hill's cobblestone streets and brick rowhouses. From
writers to actors, senators to judges, Beacon Hill remains one of the city's most desirable
neighborhoods. Perhaps it is the close-knit community spirit or the vast Boston Common
and Public Garden; or maybe residents are drawn to the golden Statehouse dome
like moths to a bright light. Whatever it is, we are not the only ones who show our
appreciation; in 1962 the neighborhood was designated a National Historic Landmark.
It seems reasonable to categorize Brighton as a "grown-up" Allston. Contrary to its
neighbor, Brighton is quiet, attracting graduate students, young professionals, and families
to its extensive network of houses and small apartment buildings. While you can certainly
find some national chains along Washington Street, residents often boast of the hidden
gems among the numerous local family businesses.
Nestled on Boston's border, this unique suburb offers a bit of everything. A trip down
Beacon Street will lead you through Coolidge Corner and Cleveland Circle, home to many
student houses and affordable apartment buildings. The bookstores, cafes, pubs, and
independent boutiques make for a relaxing afternoon following a morning of softball or
football on the public sport fields. Conversely, just blocks from Boston's Commonwealth
Avenue, luxurious estates surround small private parks and schools where many academic
and scientific professionals raise families. For the less modest among us, Brookline has
been called "the richest town in America" thanks to the many business executives who
appreciate the suburb atmosphere and the quick commute into downtown Boston.
New England Institute of Art
The season doesn't matter; baseball is always in the air when walking about Fenway.
Sporting one of the most iconic landmarks in the country, the Fenway/Symphony
neighborhood entertains college students and professionals alike. Landsdowne Street
is home to many of Boston's most popular clubs and watering holes which bustle with
those seeking the mere scent of a Fenway Frank. One of the fastest-growing residential
areas in Boston, the neighborhood also features world-renowned cultural and educational
institutions, as well as the essential multiplex movie theater and major retail stores.
New England Conservatory
Mass College of Pharmacy
Mission Hill is an architectural landmark district with a combination of freestanding houses
built by early wealthy landowners, blocks of traditional brick rowhouses, and many triple
deckers. Named one of Massachusetts' Best Zip Codes in 2008, "the Hill" overlaps with
about half of the Longwood Medical and Academic Area. This area is home to 21 health
care, research, and educational institutions and, other than downtown Boston, is the largest
employment area in the City of Boston. This affords many of the Hill's residents the luxury
of walking to school or work.
New England Conservatory
Mass College of Pharmacy
Dare we declare it the best Italian food outside Il Belpaese herself? (Oh, that's Italy if it's
unclear). Ok we get it; people don't live somewhere just because the food is absolutely,
unbelievably, to-kill-for, delicious. Well, try this then: With different Italian Festivals every
weekend throughout the summer, dull moments are personas non grata in the North End.
Bordering Boston Harbor, apartments offer spectacular water and city views while the
recently completed 'Big Dig' transformed a highway eyesore into pleasing landscaping
including trees, flowers, and fountains. Just blocks from Boston's financial district and
historic Faneuil Hall, the North End attracts a diverse population, and it also happens to be
one of the safest neighborhoods in Boston. But seriously; the food.
Affectionately referred to as "JP" by its residents, Jamaica Plain boasts diversity; every
ethnicity, socio-economic stratum, and sexual orientation flock to this aspiring nature
preserve. Not every city neighborhood is nationally known for its "Emerald Necklace" of
parks or the 265-acre Arnold Arboretum which features thousands of plant species, four
greenhouses, a library, and an extensive pathway system across a beautifully designed
landscape. Tennis courts, baseball fields, golf courses, and even the largest zoo in New
England all provide the community of artists, graduate students, political activists, and
professionals plenty to do when the sun is shining. And on those windy days, don't forget to
give sailing a shot on Jamaica Pond, the largest body of fresh water in the city.
The Renaissance may have ended in the 17th Century, but don't let South End residents
in on the secret/well known fact. The thriving artistic center of Boston attracts families,
young professionals, and a gay and lesbian community to its intricate network of Victorian
brick rowhouses. Trendy is in; restaurants and coffeehouses embrace the culture and
fluidly adjust to the constantly changing fashions while galleries can hardly keep up with
the increasing number of artists that call the South End home.
You haven't experienced St. Paddy's Day if you haven't watched the parade from one of
the many triple deckers and rowhouses in "Southie." When the green isn't out in full force,
residents and visitors love the shops on Broadway Street and the variety of bars, pubs, and
restaurants that litter the streets of this close-knit community. Recently, new hotels, offices,
condominiums, and restaurants have sprung up in an area known as the "South Boston
Waterfront." Boasting beautiful harbor views, expect this luxurious area to continue
developing rapidly over the next few years.