Boston Globe reporter David Filipov remembers his father, Al Filipov, who was killed in the Sept. 11 attacks. Filipov recounted the day through a series of tweets this morning.
On 9/11 anniversary, the Globe’s David Filipov remembers his father
TORONTO — Located minutes from the runway at Porter Air, in the heart of this city’s popular entertainment district, the Hotel Le Germaine is a boutique luxury property suited to both leisure and business travelers.
Stepping into the lobby from bustling Mercer Street is like entering a chic contemporary design showroom — in a good way. Sheer curtains, cascading two stories, add drama to a space filled with warm wood, leather, glass, and stainless steel.
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STOCKBRIDGE — Naumkeag “cottage” has 44 rooms — that is, if you count only those in the house. Outside garden rooms, designed long before patios and backyard barbeques became a way of life, bring the house outdoors and the outdoors inside.
This summer residence overlooking the Housatonic River Valley was built for Joseph and Caroline Choate in 1885 in the shingle style with a Norman French influence evident in its two steeply pitched towers. Choate was a lawyer and later ambassador to Britain at the turn of the 20th century. Naumkeag is the Native-American name of Choate’s hometown, Salem.
The Choates’ daughter, Mabel, inherited the property and in 1958 bequeathed the house, its contents, and the land to the Trustees of Reservations.
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James Fluhr takes advantage of the New Repertory Theatre’s Black Box space in his touching one-man play.
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During a federal raid at TelexFree Inc., an executive allegedly tried to leave with cashier’s checks worth nearly $38 million, according to court records.
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Taylor’s 50 years as a key figure in Boston’s jazz scene will be honored with a musical tribute — and the Roy Haynes Award — during Jazz Week.
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The eighth annual Jazz Week’s lineup brings together diverse sounds and communities.
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On the Wheelock Family Theatre stage, “Where the Mountain Meets the Moon” combines imagery with simple storytelling for an enchanting journey.
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The deal for the $550 million development, negotiated by Mayor Walsh, received unanimous support from the board.
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“The Wholehearted,” the second product of Deborah Stein and Suli Holum’s partnership, is now receiving its world premiere at the Paramount Center.
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Actors’ Shakespeare Project wraps up its 10th season with “As You Like It,” presented on the edge of Medford Square.
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In her first US solo exhibition, “Carla Fernández” at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, Mexican village artisans nearly steal the show.
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Lisa Kessler’s exhibition “In the Pink” could as accurately be called “Rethink Pink!”
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The “Shostakovich wars”are sharply present in his Symphony No. 11 in G minor, which the New England Conservatory Philharmonia plays at Symphony Hall.
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It’s easy to roll one’s eyes at any polemical book that criticizes governmental regulation. That’s not the sort of argument Howard is making.
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Johnny Depp gives 90 percent of his performance from a chair, and he looks about as bored as he probably was.
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A terrific, arresting story about solitary eccentric Vivian Maier, it gets told not so terrifically and arrestingly.
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The sequel to “A Haunted House” is every bit as raunchy, broad, and absurd as the first. Once again, Marlon Wayans hopes to make audiences laugh as well as jump.
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The actor is better than anyone at portraying Britain’s stiff upper lip cracking under extreme duress.
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The documentarians needlessly pad their sensational story with extraneous present-day interviews.
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