The wharf dates to the days before the American Revolution. Parts of it date as far back as mid 1600s. You can easily see how old the wharf is and the various ages of buildings from the 1700s to now.

The Beaver – a transport ship from Colonial days in Boston with modern Boston behind it.

Not sure how old the bridge is, but probably from the 1800s. It has been kept in very good shape.

The tea kettle weather vane atop the Tea Party Museum in Boston Harbor.


Categories: #Photography, Garry Armstrong

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29 replies

  1. All great entries for the challenge. I enjoyed viewing them. The Beaver ship is my favorite.
    Isadora 😎


  2. Thank you for the entry, Garry 🙂 I love the tea pot and the bridge is lovely. Is Marilyn Ok?

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank YOU, Paula. We’re both okay now that the chilly, rainy weather has vamoosed. Now come complaints (not from me) about heat and humidity.


    • Marilyn got to sleep in this morning. I’ve had early morning stuff every day for a while. I wanted to NOT get up this morning. Also, Garry’s been taking so many MORE pictures than i have, I have tons of his stuff to show off.

      We are, I must warn you, running out of “old places” around here. Of course, it’s a matter of “defining” old, but old buildings … well … if we were in Boston, it would be easier, but out here, they are getting a bit thin on the ground. Garry did some nice work in Boston. Figured it was HIS turn this week 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  3. Is the “No Name” restaurant still there? Best seafood I’d ever had.


  4. Wonderful shots of our early history — love the teakettle weathervane!

    Liked by 1 person

  5. Black and white is perfect for that Garry. It may be me, but I find it puts one in a different time frame.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. I love that part of Boston. Great history of Tea Parties and molasses spills!

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Lovely and historically-significant! Thanks for sharing.

    Liked by 1 person


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