Left the football staff of Elizabeth City College, in New Jersey, for Boston slot.
Great food in one of the very few Boston fish houses that take reservations. 1223 Beacon St., Brookline, MA .
A nice attempt at bringing Polish cooking to Boston. And that's no joke. 384 Boylston St., Boston, MA .
Safest area: East Boston and Jamaica Plain. Most unsafe: Roxbury and Dorchester.
Ray Flynn on the snow tractors, marching in parades, running in the Boston Marathon, etc.
Klaus Tennstedt conducting the Boston Symphony Orchestra in Bruckner's Fifth Symphony.
The new president of the Boston Garden has introduced courtesy, better food, and celebrity cachet to the old arena. Whoever expected to see U2 shooting baskets on the parquet floor?
Great ribs in cold roast Boston? You bet. Just look for Kenton "Jake" Jacobs in the big orange trailer parked on Talbot Street every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday night—until midnight or as long as the ribs last. about a quarter mile from Blue Hill Ave. on Talbot St., Roxbury, MA .
The Falstaff Room at the Sheraton Boston has a fountain spouting Bloody Marys and unlimited eggs, seafood, muffins and pastries. Open only on Sundays, it all goes down for only $4.25. Sheraton Hotel, Boston, MA .
Kids have so few good role models in the entertainment industry today. A Few Good Girls, a four-woman hip-hop dance group from Boston and Newton, is dedicated to dancing—and to promoting positive image.
Nationally acclaimed, this collaboration of the Dance Umbrella and the Boston Ballet brought the provocative works of three New York choreographers—Susan Marshall, Kenneth Rinker, and Jim Self—to the Shubert Theatre.
Dinah Mattingly, who has been by Larry Bird's side since he arrived in Boston.
By brewing Coffee Connection beans, Au Bon Pain has taken a giant step in the cause of good coffee in Boston. All locations, .
A favorite year after year, and one that even the Boston Globe credits us with discovering. Hampshire House, 84 Beacon St., Boston, MA .
The Waltham-based Cabot Corporation has slashed and burned, selling off some of its western oil and gas reserves, paying greenmail to a menacing suitor, and refocusing on its chemical and northeastern energy business.
The numbers look better, and the firm is thinking of returning to downtown Boston, where all Cabots belong.