If you like to eat delicious food and then look at the lovely Italian restaurant, this is where you want to come. But don't go to places full of people, which are visited by tourists. I would recommend that you go to the smallest and most interesting restaurant you can find. You will be surprised by their food and services. There's no need to come here by taxi. People in Boston will ask you to take a subway or a taxi, but you can come here on foot or by those funny bicycles. Also, you can stroll around, because it's really beautiful here.
Boston North End, The Road to Liberty, (Boston Historic and Cultural Tourism Line) runs through it. Paul & Ravel's former residence, Old North Church, is here. Therefore, Boston "Northern District" can be said to be the outbreak point of the American War of Independence. This area, retains more than a hundred years ago, or even more than two hundred years ago, the style of the block. It is not to preserve a few isolated historical buildings, but to preserve the whole block, preserving the history and culture that can be read by future generations. In Boston, Beacon Hill, North District and so on, let us read the social life of ordinary people, Boston's historical and cultural reality.
I love anything involving pasta and/or cheese, so naturally I'm a huge fan of the North End, Boston's little Italy. I like to come here when I want to get away from the pretentious, New-Englandy-ness of Boston and pretend I'm in Italy, wandering the cobblestone streets of the old world. And you really can't go wrong with any of the restaurants in the area. The hoards of crowds and long lines can be a little off-putting, but good things come to those who wait!
The North End is Boston's oldest residential neighborhood. Just as they were during the colonial period, many of the streets are very narrow. In the North End, you will find the Old North Church. Paul Revere's house, and the Copps Hill Burying Ground. Today, the North End is predominately an Italian neighborhood. If you love good food and delicious pastries, this is the place for you.
Boston's Italian district is renowned for its delicious pastries, particularly cannoli. Walking through the buildings and their alleys is a wonderful experience, bringing back memories I obviously never had of the old world. Paul Revere's house is here as well, and visitors are invited to visit it.Head to Mike's and get a "lobster roll." Hint: It's not really filled with lobster...
Food fest! How can one not love this neighborhood? Lots of good eats and enough cafes/bars/pastry shops to while away the hours between meals. There's even a salumeria that boasts being the "best Italian grocery store in Boston" and I love that you can find items (like gocce di cioccolato or those single-serve espresso makers) here typically only found on Italian shelves.
The North End is where you'll find great Italian restaurants and cute cafes serving delicious espresso and desserts. Some of my favorite go-to spots are Ducali (great pizzas), Al Dente (I love their pumpkin ravioli in the fall), and Beneventos (wonderful classic Italian dishes). Of course, don't miss Mike's Pastry for cannolis, either!
Go to the North End! Boston's little Italy with over 125 Italian restaurant squeezed on to two streets. Check out Modern Pastry for dessert- fresh cannolis all day! All restaurants are fantastic. My favorite include Lucca & Bricco (modern Italian), L'Osteria, Mamma Maria, The Daily Catch (seafood), Caffe Graffiti, La Galleria 33
Hungry? Well you cannot go wrong in the North End. Known for exceptional Italian Cuisine the world over, this neighborhood of Boston offer you so many choices you may wish you had more than one stomach! Plan to spend some time after your meal digesting as you walk the cobblestone stone streets, and along the water.