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Aram Boghosian for The Boston Globe
Sam Galvin of West Roxbury added candles to a makeshift memorial on the barricades blocking off Boylston Street.
Lizzie Lee, 56, of Lynwood, Wash., who had participated in her first Boston Marathon, holds a candle and a flower at a vigil at Boston Common.
Members of the military walked along Boylston Street near the finish line of the Boston Marathon.
Yoon S. Byun/globe staff
Emily Gillis, 7, her brother Conor, 4, of Dorchester, and their cousin Benjamin McCormick, 8, of Milton attended a vigil for blast victim Martin Richard at Garvey Park in Dorchester.
Vigil-goes held candles to honor the victims.
John Tlumacki/Globe Staff
Investigators were combing through the aftermath of the deadly Boston Marathon terrorist attack Tuesday.
Two people stood above 755 Boylston St.
A wide view of the scene Tuesday.
The scene outside of Marathon Sports, the site of the first bomb explosion.
Police tape blocked off access to the area.
A woman looked down Boylston Street Tuesday, toward the finish line of the Boston Marathon and the site of deadly bombings a day earlier.
A Boston Police officer stood on Boylston Street on Tuesday.
Bill Greene/Globe Staff
Boston Police Department Commissioner Edward Davis spoke along with other local and federal officials Tuesday morning.
Elise Amendola/Associated Press
Senator Elizabeth Warren, Boston Mayor Thomas M. Menino, Governor Deval Patrick, and FBI special agent in charge Richard DesLauriers spoke at the press conference.
Dina Rudick/Globe Staff
Roads around Boylston Street in Boston's Back Bay were closed and considered an active crime scene on Tuesday morning.
Darren McCollester/Getty Images
A military police officer checked the identification of a man on Massachusetts Avenue on Tuesday morning.
Evan Allen/Globe staff
Neighbors have begun leaving flowers outside the Dorchester home of the eight-year-old killed during yesterday’s attack.
Matthew J. Lee/Globe Staff
Overnight, a wave of law enforcement officials swarmed a home of a "person of interest" on Ocean Avenue in Revere.
Special police units assembled in the Boston Common on Tuesday morning.
JOHN TLUMACKI/GLOBE STAFF
A woman received help following the first of two explosions on Boylston Street Monday.
DAVID L. RYAN/GLOBE STAFF
Just seconds after the first explosion rocked the area near the finish line, there was a second blast a few blocks away on Boylston Street.
Police officers with their guns drawn reacted to the blast.
JOHN BLANDING/ GLOBE STAFF
Race volunteer Katherine Swierk (left) was reunited with her aunt Terry Days (center) and friend Jocelyn Cacio.
A victim of the first explosion near the finish line was helped on the sidewalk.
A woman knelt and prayed at the scene of the first explosion at the marathon finish line.
Boston Police examined blown-out windows at the scene of the first explosion.
A man comforted a victim near the race finish line. Across the city, people met up to seek solace amid tragedy.
Former New England Patriots lineman Joe Andruzzi carried a woman on Exeter Street after the explosions.
BARRY CHIN/GLOBE STAFF
School buses lined both sides of Boylston Street where the street was locked down following the explosions.
ESSDRAS M. SUAREZ/GLOBE STAFF
Security forces blanketed Back Bay after twin blasts rocked the area around the marathon finish line.
ESSDRAS M SUAREZ/GLOBE STAFF
Boston Police set up a roadblock at Gloucester and Newbury streets as officials closed down a large part of Back Bay to facilitate an investigation.
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