Along Marathon route, grief and anger run deep From Hopkinton to Boston, a sense that connection to race will never be the same ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page Yoon S. Byun/Globe Staff A woman placed flowers at the intersection of Boylston and Arlington streets Tuesday. Yoon S. Byun/Globe Staff Valerie Kelly, 28, of Boston, received her medal from volunteer Gail Reynolds of Jamaica Plain. Kelly was unable to finish the race. STAN HONDA/AFP/Getty Images The barricades blocking off the area around theMarathon finish line were turned into memorials. DON EMMERT/AFP/Getty Images A tube of Bengay, a pain relief medicine, lay near flowers at a memorial site. STAN HONDA/AFP/Getty Images A woman took a cellphone photograph of a poster on Boylston and Arlington streets. Winslow Townson/Associated press A woman placed a note with flowers at a police barricade near the finish line. Winslow Townson/Associated Press A man knelt by flowers and a “Don’t tread on me” flag. Matthew Cavanaugh/EPA Cami Kenney and Derek Weber, both of Brighton, offered free hugs. JESSICA RINALDI/REUTERS People move items from a vigil after the barricade they were hanging on was taken down and a portion of Boylston Street reopened. Winslow Townson/Associated Press Flowers and American flags at a police barricade. DON EMMERT/AFP/Getty Images Three Boston shirts at another site. STAN HONDA/AFP/Getty Images A mourner left a note quoting the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. DON EMMERT/AFP/Getty Images A man in a Boston Marathon 2013 shirt carried flowers.