Visitors flood sidewalks of reopened Boylston Street ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page Essdras M. Suarez/Globe Staff John Nickel, facing camera, and co-workers went to Whiskey’s on Boylston Street after it reopened Wednesday more than a week after the bombings. Kayana Szymczak for the Boston Globe The Trinity Church children choristers sang before the “Evensong” service as the church in Copley Square opened its doors for the first time since the bombings. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff Tanya McIntyre brought her nine-year-old twins, Tiana and Colten, to the site of the first bombing and said a prayer. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff A young girl placed rose petals on the site of the first bombing on Boylston Street on Wednesday. Essdras M. Suarez/Globe Staff Jill Biden, the wife of Vice President Joe Biden, visited the memorial to the bombing victims in Copley Square. Essdras M. Suarez/Globe Staff Jill Biden left flowers at the memorial. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff Two young girls walked down Boylston Street on Wednesday. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff A Starbucks employee cleaned the windows of the store on Boylston Street. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff Allyson Farley of Franklin came to pray at Copley Square. She said she was at the site of the attack before the bombs went off. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff People came to see the site on the sidewalk that had to be rebuilt. The cement was still wet and was protected by cones and workers. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff A marathon medal was placed near the rebuilt sidewalk at the site of the first bombing. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe Staff Running shoes were hung from a fence at the site of the Copley Square memorial. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff People passed by Marathon Sports, the site of the first bomb, after Boylston Street was reopened to the public on Wednesday. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff The sound of vehicles, voices, and the whistle of the doorman at The Fairmont Copley Plaza could be heard as Boylston Street reopened. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Starbucks employees gathered outside the store near where one of the Marathon bombs went off. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Muge Karamanci, 23, became emotional as she stopped to photograph the scene in front of Marathon Sports. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Messages were left on boards at the relocated memorial to the bombing victims in Copley Square. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff A T-shirt and roses were left near the site of the first bomb on Boylston Street on Wednesday. Michael Dwyer/Associated Press Traffic moved down Boylston Street past the Boston Marathon finish line on Wednesday.