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John Tlumacki/Globe Staff
Bombing survivor Jeff Bauman bumped fists with Carlos Arredondo, his hero from last year.
Bombing survivor Adrianne Haslet-Davis cheered on National Guard runners crossing the finish line.
Jessica Rinaldi/Globe Staff
Spectators waved Boston Strong flags as they waited along the last stretch of Boylston Street.
Paul Strong, of Wakefield, embraced his wife Shannon, and son Colin, 12, during a moment of silence at 2:49 p.m. in front of Marathon Sports.
Sarah MacKay, 22, of Boston (second from left) embraced her friend Brittany about 10 minutes prior to 2:49 p.m., the same time the first bomb went off at last year’s race.
A jumbo screen near the finish line showed the start of the race.
Dina Rudick/Globe Staff
Carole Robbins (center), of Canton, Maine, watched the start on a jumbo screen near the finish line.
Bombing survivor Heather Abbott returned to the Forum Restaurant.
Wyatt Kimble, 6, of Lakeland, Fla., slept as he waited for his mother to cross the finish line.
Spectators cheered on runners during the home stretch.
Security officers checked bags that spectators brought with them.
Jessica Dimascolo, of Newport, R.I., raised her arm at the Forum Restaurant party and fundraiser.
Spectators cheered as they watched the wheelchair racers start the race on a screen.
From left: Josh and Kim Todd of Asheville, N.C., and Ashley Eisenhauer, of Charlestown, S.C., were cheering on Tom Eisenhauer, of Asheville, N.C.
Kim Todd displayed some Boston pride on her cheek.
A woman stood on her toes as she tried to catch a glimpse of the finish line.
Spectators cheered on one of the wheelchair finishers as he made the home stretch.
Marathon bombing survivors Adrianne Haslet-Davis and Jeff Bauman chatted on Boylston Street.
Kelly Early (center), of Cambridge, cheered on the early finishers.
The crowd was packed along Boylston Street.
David L. Ryan/Globe Staff
Rita Jeptoo waved to the crowd at the finish line.
Security workers on the rooftops at the finish line.
Evelyn Harper, 16, sat on her brother's shoulders as she tried to catch a glimpse of the wheelchair racers.
Carlos Arredondo put a victory wreath on women's wheelchair winner Tatyana McFadden.
Maria Silva (in red), of Salem, and Oliver Loewen (right, cheering), of Marblehead were excited as the men's elite finishers came down Boylston Street.
Arredondo and his wife, Melida, held their hands over their hearts during the national anthem at the women’s wheelchair ceremony.
A peace sign topped one of the barricades close to where the first bomb went off at the Marathon last year.
(From left to right) Hannah Kiongo, of Peabody, Eunice Waweru, of Springfield, and Jane Wanja cheered on women’s title winner Rita Jeptoo as she came down Boylston.
Two women displayed a sign of support from a window above Boylston Street.
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