Franklin Street (Boston)

Franklin Street (established c. 1798) is located in the Financial District of Boston, Massachusetts.[1] It was developed at the end of the 18th century by Charles Bulfinch, and included the now-demolished Tontine Crescent and Franklin Place.[2]

2010 FranklinSt Devonshire Boston11
Franklin Street, Boston, 2010

Former tenants

Gallery

FederalStreetTheatre Boston ca1798

Federal St. Theatre, corner of Federal and Franklin St., c. 1798

1814 CourtSt area Boston map Hales

Detail of 1814 map of Boston, showing Franklin St., Franklin Place, and vicinity

1825 Churchill Collamore FranklinSt Boston

Churchill, Collamore, & Co., China & Glass Warehouse, corner of Franklin and Washington St., c. 1825

FranklinSt ca1830 Boston SimonsUPNE

Franklin St., c. 1830

Franklin Street, from Robert N. Dennis collection of stereoscopic views 10

Franklin St. after the fire, 1872

1876 parade FranklinSt Boston June17

Parade, June 17, 1876

Franklin Street, looking up, Boston, Mass, by Soule, John P., 1827-1904 2

Photo by John P. Soule, 19th century

1905 Browning Hats Boston MFABoston

C.A. Browning & Co., 1904

See also

References

  1. ^ Boston Street Laying-Out Dept. A record of the streets, alleys, places, etc. in the city of Boston. Boston: City Printing Dept., 1910.
  2. ^ Walter Muir Whitehill. Boston: a topographical history, 2nd ed. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1968; p.52

External links

Coordinates: 42°21′19.91″N 71°3′22.79″W / 42.3555306°N 71.0563306°W

Abram French

Abram French (1805–1884) was a crockery, glassware, and china dealer in 19th-century Boston, Massachusetts.

Franklin Place

Franklin Place, designed by Charles Bulfinch and built in Boston, Massachusetts in 1793-95, included a row of sixteen three-story brick townhouses that extended in a 480-foot curve, a small garden, and four double houses. Constructed early in Bulfinch's career, Franklin Place came after he had seen the possibilities of modern architecture in Europe and had determined to reshape his native city. It was the first important urban housing scheme undertaken in the United States, and the city's first row-house complex. However, years of decline and the push of industry into the area forced its demolition in 1858.

Franklin Street

Franklin Street may refer to:

AustraliaFranklin Street, AdelaideCanadaFranklin Street (Victoria, BC), named after Lumley FranklinUnited StatesFranklin Street (Baltimore), Maryland

Franklin Street (Boston), Massachusetts

Franklin Street (Chapel Hill), North Carolina

Franklin Street (Chicago), Illinois, intersects with Wacker Drive

Franklin Street (Manhattan), New York, home of the New York Academy of Art

Franklin Street (Portland, Maine)

Franklin Street (Richmond), VirginiaOther uses:

Reading Railroad Franklin Street Station in Reading, Pennsylvania, USA

Franklin Street (IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line), a New York City Subway station

Franklin Street (IRT Ninth Avenue Line), a former New York City elevated station

Franklin Street (IRT Sixth Avenue Line), a former New York City elevated station

Franklin Street Bridge, in Chicago

Franklin Street Park, in Cambridge, Massachusetts

Franklin Street Presbyterian Church and Parsonage, in Baltimore

Jean-Louis Lefebvre de Cheverus

Jean-Louis Anne Madelain Lefebvre de Cheverus (also known as John Cheverus) (28 January 1768 – 19 July 1836) was a French Roman Catholic bishop and later cardinal. He was the first Bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Boston, Massachusetts in the United States, and later became a bishop and then archbishop in his native France.

John Henry Bufford

John Henry Bufford (1810-1870) was a lithographer in 19th-century Boston, Massachusetts.

John P. Soule

John Payson Soule (1828-1904) was a photographer and publisher in Boston, Massachusetts, and Seattle, Washington.

Millennium Tower (Boston)

Millennium Tower is a 60-story, 684 feet (208 m) residential skyscraper in Boston, Massachusetts. Upon completion the luxury high-rise was the third tallest building in Boston. It is currently the fourth tallest building in Boston, built at the site of the former flagship store for Filene's in Downtown Crossing. The property features 442 condos, a Roche Bros. grocery, and Class A office space. Limited occupancy by residents began in July 2016.

Phoenix Technologies

Phoenix Technologies Ltd is an American company that designs, develops and supports core system software for personal computers and other computing devices. The company's products – commonly referred to as BIOS (Basic Input/Output System) or firmware – support and enable the compatibility, connectivity, security and management of the various components and technologies used in such devices. Phoenix Technologies and IBM developed the El Torito standard.

Phoenix was incorporated in Massachusetts in September 1979, and its headquarters are in Campbell, California.

Phone connector (audio)

A phone connector, also known as phone jack, audio jack, headphone jack or jack plug, is a family of electrical connectors typically used for analog audio signals.

The phone connector was invented for use in telephone switchboards in the 19th century and is still widely used.

The phone connector is cylindrical in shape, with a grooved tip to retain it. In its original audio configuration, it typically has two, three, four and, occasionally, five contacts. Three-contact versions are known as TRS connectors, where T stands for "tip", R stands for "ring" and S stands for "sleeve". Ring contacts are typically the same diameter as the sleeve, the long shank. Similarly, two-, four- and five- contact versions are called TS, TRRS and TRRRS connectors respectively. The outside diameter of the "sleeve" conductor is 6.35 millimetres (1⁄4 inch). The "mini" connector has a diameter of 3.5 mm (0.14 in) and the "sub-mini" connector has a diameter of 2.5 mm (0.098 in).

State Street Bank Building

State Street Bank Building, also known as 225 Franklin Street, is a high-rise office building located in the Financial District, Boston, Massachusetts. The building stands at 477 feet (145 meters) with 33 floors and was completed in 1966. It is tied with 33 Arch Street as the 20th-tallest building in Boston. The architectural firm who designed the building was F.A. Stahl & Associates. State Street Bank Building was one of the first skyscrapers to be built in Boston after the completion of the Prudential Tower in 1964. The building gained its name from the prominent "State Street Bank" lettering present at the top of the building for many years, although the sign has since been taken down. A similar "State Street" sign was subsequently placed at One Lincoln Street.

In 2009, Fish & Richardson agreed to lease space in One Marina Park in South Boston as its new headquarters and abandon its current headquarters at the State Street Bank Building. It will move beginning in the third quarter of 2010.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.