Boston Marathon bombings — One year later

Profiles of a city healing and recovering a year after the attack

The finish line, one year later

Dina Rudick/Globe Staff

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One year, one city

On April 15, 2013, their lives intersected at the Marathon. One year later, they returned to the scene for a historic photo shoot.

Video: Behind the scenes

Inside the making of the photo shoot at the Marathon finish line, one year later.

More photos from the shoot

More than 200 people affected by the bombing posed for a group portrait.

April 15 — Remembrances and tributes

A flag was raised at the Boston Marathon finish line to honor the victims of the bombings.

Charles Krupa/AP

A flag was raised at the Boston Marathon finish line to honor the victims of the bombings.

Ex-mayor Thomas Menino, Mayor Walsh, Vice President Joe Biden, and Governor Deval Patrick observed a moment of silence.

Charles Krupa/AP

Ex-mayor Thomas Menino, Mayor Walsh, Vice President Joe Biden, and Governor Deval Patrick observed a moment of silence.

Survivors, officials, first responders, and others paused as the flag was raised.

Charles Krupa/AP

Survivors, officials, first responders, and others paused as the flag was raised.

Former mayor Thomas Menino (second from right) and Mayor Martin Walsh (second from right) listened during a tribute ceremony.

POOL

Former mayor Thomas Menino (second from left) and Mayor Martin Walsh (second from right) listened during a tribute ceremony.

Denise Richard looked at her daughter Jane (second from right) and son Henry during a tribute ceremony at Hynes Convention Center.

EPA

Denise Richard looked at her daughter Jane (second from right) and son Henry during a tribute ceremony at Hynes Convention Center.

A wreath marked the spot of the second explosion on Boylston Street.

Andrew Burton/Getty Images

A wreath marked the spot of the second explosion on Boylston Street.

People stood on the street to watch a broadcast of the Marathon ceremony.

Andrew Burton/Getty Images

People stood on the street to watch a broadcast of the Marathon ceremony.

Sharon Neary, of Rochester, New York, cried while watching the broadcast.

Andrew Burton/Getty Images

Sharon Neary, of Rochester, New York, cried while watching the broadcast.

Fowers were placed on the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

David L. Ryan/Globe Staff

Fowers were placed on the finish line of the Boston Marathon.

Governor Deval Patrick (left), the Richard family, and Mayor Martin Walsh (right) attended the morning ceremony.

Wendy Maeda/Globe Staff

Governor Deval Patrick (left), the Richard family, and Mayor Martin Walsh (right) attended the morning ceremony.

Mayor Walsh shared some words with Martin Richard’s brother, Henry.

Wendy Maeda/Globe staff

Mayor Walsh shared some words with Martin Richard’s brother, Henry.

A year later, Boston pauses to remember

In a series of moving tributes, Boston marked a year since the Marathon bombings.

Respects are paid at Marathon finish line

At the site of the Marathon blasts on Boylston Street, people paused to pay their respects.

Marathon victims’ families attend brief, quiet ceremony

During the morning ceremony, the sister and brother of Martin Richard placed a wreath on a stand in front of the Forum Restaurant.

Videos: Remembrances and tributes

A year after the Marathon bombings, Boston paused to reflect and honor the victims.

Around the city, a pause to remember and honor

As church bells tolled at 2:49 p.m. Tuesday, many in the city stopped to mark the moment.

Return to bombing site eases sadness of Globe photographer John Tlumacki

John Tlumacki captured harrowing photographs at the bombing site a year ago.

One year later, Stoneham’s Norden brothers travel Marathon route

Liz Norden, whose sons each lost a leg, said the first anniversary symbolizes a new start for the family.

The wounded and the recovering

Flanked by children Sydney and Tyler, double amputee Celeste Corcoran trained to run the final yards of this year’s race.

John Tlumacki/Globe Staff

A year since Marathon attacks, many of wounded struggle

What remains for many of the victims are relentless injuries nobody sees.

Emotional impact of attack runs deep, wide in Boston

A year after the Marathon bombings, much about the city looks and feels as it long has, but nothing is really quite the same.

Marathon bombing anxiety likely to return in children

Those directly affected are most likely to have nightmares, or to feel sad in the next several days, mental health specialists caution.

The Richard family - Part 1 of 2

A jersey worn by Boston native and Phoenix Coyotes player Keith Yandle was in the living room of the Richard's family home in Dorchester.

Part one of two

For Richard family, loss and love

They had to be in that Boylston Street crowd on Marathon Day, cheering passing runners. The horror that followed, and their quiet courage in the face of it, will bind Boston’s hearts to theirs, forever.

The Richard family - Part 2 of 2

Part Two of Two

For Richard family, finding strength

It had been 10 weeks of hospitals and surgeries, of therapy and slow recovery, of fearful memories and inklings of hope. And now it was time for the Richards to go home.

The Watertown shootout

Carjacking victim describes his life one year after Tsarnaev encounter

For 75 minutes that began on April 18, 2013, he feared for his life, a prisoner in his own Mercedes, held at gunpoint by Tamerlan Tsarnaev.

For Watertown residents, normal will never be quite the same

A lingering strangeness remains in the strangers snapping pictures of the famous driveway and in memories that are inescapable.

One year later, officer’s recovery continues

A year after MBTA Transit Police officer Richard Donohue was shot in the frenzied shootout, he remains plagued by persistent pain and is unable to work.