Race day photos
Take a look at the best images from Globe photographers, from Hopkinton to Boston.
The field includes six past champions and 17 Olympians.
Five of the six US marathoners at the Olympics in Rio have committed to race in Boston in April.
Atsede Baysa and Lemi Berhanu Hayle of Ethiopia will both return for April’s race.
In exchange for such an entry, runners will be required to raise $3,000 for nonprofit organizations.
The Court of Arbitration of Sport also doubled Jeptoo’s doping ban, extending it to 2018.
The Kenyan runners wouldn’t be denied despite the rainy, windy conditions.
Runners needed to be 2 minutes and 9 seconds faster than the qualifying standard for their age.
A wrong turn and a slow-moving train dashed the hopes of runners in two qualifying races. The Boston Marathon said they won’t adjust times.
Bridgewater State grad Danielle Poto was the top female finisher from the area in the Falmouth Road Race.
The Kenyan-born runner represented the US in the 10,000 meters in Rio, finishing 14th.
As in recent years, the fastest qualifiers will be allowed to enter first when registration begins in September.
In her last race before the Rio Olympics, Mass.-bred runner beat her own US 10K record.
ON THE MOVE
Time to re-establish your training habits, get fitted for a good pair of shoes, and pace yourself.
Newton South graduate Yuji Wakimoto was the third Massasachusetts male to cross the finish line at the Boston Marathon with a time of 2:31:47.
Lauren Geary of Hull netted her 200th career goal for the Bridgewater State women’s lacrosse program.
For retired Marine Jose Sanchez, Monday’s race was another step forward in his recovery from losing a leg in Afghanistan.
Ari Ofsevit spent the night in Tufts Medical Center’s ICU after two fellow runners helped him the finish the race.
Atsede Baysa, the 2016 champion, saluted Gibb, the Marathon’s first female runner.
Haslet, who lost part of her left leg in the 2013 bombings, finished the Marathon on a prosthetic leg.
Ty Velde | Marathon Training
Now that the 2016 Boston Marathon is over, every runner should feel a sense of accomplishment and pride.
More than 27,000 competitors started the race, and more than 26,000 finished it.
Erin Bauman never got to finish the Boston Marathon in 2013. On Monday, she completed the 26.2-mile route.
Stefan Leroy, who lost both his legs in 2012 in Afghanistan, completed his first marathon.
CHRISTOPHER L. GASPER
In the Boston Marathon, it’s all about just getting there.
Michael Bain of Hanson, a longtime volunteer, knows what to say when exhausted runners hit Mile 20.
Globe reporters and photographers produced videos of runners, spectators, and celebrations.
Forget Hawaii — the most romantic place to get engaged Monday might have been Boylston Street.
Dan Mullen completed his first race of any kind, raising money for charities that aid children in Mississippi.
The neighborhood is where it all begins for the Boston Marathon.
Also on the road Monday: Christy Turlington Burns, the 1966 Marathon winner, and survivors of the 2013 bombing.
An onlooker at the 2013 bombings, Kellie Marshall has made running the Marathon part of her life.
Jim Driscoll and Mitch Kies helped Ari Ofsevit cross the finish line in just over three hours.
Zachary Hine of South Hadley finished 10th overall in 2:21:37.
Marcel Hug had to win a dramatic three-way sprint. Meanwhile, Tatyana McFadden cruised to another women’s title.
Downes said at some points along the way he wasn’t sure he would make it, but he was buoyed by the cheering crowds.
All along the route, from Hopkinton to Boylston Street, thousands of runners and thousands of spectators rejoiced.
A look at the official times from the main events.
Marc Fucarile wasn’t exactly ecstatic about his finishing time, but he was happy to have competed in this year’s race.
“She was ahead of me,” Dan Koh joked about fiancee Amy Sennett, looking tired after his run from Hopkinton.
Runners from many different walks of life will be crossing the finish line all afternoon.
Berhanu Hayle won by 47 seconds, leading a 1-2-3 sweep of Ethiopian runners.
A late kick carried Baysa past fellow Ethiopian Tirfi Tsegaye and Kenya’s Joyce Chepkirui.
Marathon bombing survivor Jeff Bauman joined actor Jake Gyllenhaal Monday morning at Fenway Park.
The American caught early leader Wakako Tsuchida at mile 9, then cruised to a convincing victory.
Hug outdueled Kurt Fearnley and Ernst Van Dyk on Boylston Street for the victory.
Caroline Rotich of Kenya left the race at the 5-mile mark.