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The Paul Revere House is the home of legendary patriot Paul Revere, where he began the famous “Midnight Ride.” A rare example of 17th-century urban architecture, and a National Historic Landmark, it is the oldest remaining structure in downtown...more
All reviews freedom trail self guided tour the north end answer questions quick tour piece of history midnight ride small fee quick visit entry fee colonial times worth a stop his life love history american history on display interesting facts
This was a fun time the first thing to notice is the wooden gutters and downspouts which everyone was missing but the Plummer me nicely done very practical then you go in and see the kitchen this lady really had it made small spit and...More
This is such a tiny house you could easily miss it walking by. Please don't. Very inexpensive entry fee, the House has some very enthusiastic guides to inform you in the rooms. The History is explained in a very interesting manner. The displays were excellent...More
This was an interesting piece of history but I wish it was free. It was well done, but we probably spent no more than 30 minutes in there- not quite worth the entrance fee.More
PaulRevereHouse, Manager at The Paul Revere House, responded to this reviewResponded today
We try very hard to keep our admissions fees to a reasonable level ($5 for Adults and $1 for Children) however admissions, shop sales, program fees, grants and donations support the operation and preservation of our 3 historic buildings. We do not receive any guaranteed...More
We crept through in a line of tourists, as the place is tiny and very popular. The home itself is tiny and dark, as they were at the time, but the larger visitor centre tells the story of PR's "midnight ride" in detail. Gift shop...More
Our family of 4 toured the house. After hearing so much about Paul Revere on the freedom trail it seemed like a must see. Interesting to see the house and furniture of the time. A lot of interesting history to read during the visit. Guides...More
My son has studied the American revolution and on a dinner trip to the North End we wanted to show him Paul Revere’s house. It’s a really fast stop in, cool to see living conditions during the time period—we left the stroller in the small...More
This is definitely worth a quick stop on the Freedom Trail. There is a small fee, but the museum is very interesting, and there are docents inside of whom you can ask questions and who give shorts anecdotes about the house and family. You can...More
Wandering around Boston’s North End can feel like being transported to Europe. Stroll down Hanover and Salem streets for the finest Italian restaurants, bakeries, cafes, and a few boutique shops. Take part in the big debate as to whether Modern Pastry or Mike’s serves a better cannoli. Before your food coma sets in, make sure to stop by historic Paul Revere’s home, and follow the Freedom Trail to Old North Church
and Copp’s Hill Burying Ground. Take a rest in a cafe on Hanover street and observe the quirky, European character of the North End.
Response from SoCalMare | Reviewed this property |
It's been a few years since I was on the HopOn/Off Trolley, but recall hopping off when the Old North Church (on the Freedom Trail) was in front of us. The Paul Revere House is about three short blocks away (close to the... More
It's been a few years since I was on the HopOn/Off Trolley, but recall hopping off when the Old North Church (on the Freedom Trail) was in front of us. The Paul Revere House is about three short blocks away (close to the Freedom Trail). I visited both in July. We found everything on the North End walkable because the blocks are old, short and irregular. The trolley follows much of the Freedom Trail so, if you visit either of the above, you'll be very close to the other. Both are immensely enjoyable.
Response from PaulRevereHouse | Property representative |
nononsense is correct.
Most visitors come to us by walking the Freedom Trail, but we are only a short walk from 3 different subway stops: Haymarket, Government Center or Aquarium (serving the Green, Blue and Orange lines... More
nononsense is correct.
Most visitors come to us by walking the Freedom Trail, but we are only a short walk from 3 different subway stops: Haymarket, Government Center or Aquarium (serving the Green, Blue and Orange lines).
If you do decide to drive, try one of the parking lots at the intersection of Atlantic Avenue and Fleet Street for the shortest walk AND the best rates. Walk up Fleet Street and turn left on Moon Street to reach the museum.