A look at how some notable runners finished in Monday’s Boston Marathon.
Andrew Frates: The brother of Pete Frates, who was the driving force behind the Ice Bucket Challenge, Andrew ran to raise awareness for ALS and recorded a time of 5:05:39.
Bobby Carpenter and Denna Laing: Carpenter, the former hockey star, pushed his marathon partner Laing, who was paralyzed at last year’s Winter Classic, in the marathon. They finished in 4:32:30.
Doug Flutie: The Heisman Trophy winner and former BC and NFL quarterback clocked a time of 4:50:41.
Kathrine Switzer: Switzer was back to mark the 50th anniversary of the year in which former race director Jock Semple tried to throw her out of the race before she became the first woman to complete Boston with an official bib. She finished Monday’s race in 4:44:31.
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In 1967, a race official tried to force Kathrine Switzer off the course. The official failed and she became the first woman to finish the Boston Marathon with an official bib. She was back for the 50th anniversary today, wearing the same bib number that will now be retired. (Photo by Paul Connell/Globe Staff and John Tlumacki/Globe Staff) #BostonMarathon #bostonmarathon2017 #baa
Becca Pizzi: The Belmont native who has completed the world marathon challenge crossed the finish line in 3:39:38.
Bryan Lyons and Rick Hoyt: Team Hoyt, with Bryan now the pusher for the famous duo, completed Boston in 5:04:35.
Cassidy Bentley: Bentley, wife of country star Dierks Bentley, ran to raise money for Safe Haven, a Nashville shelter for homeless families. She finished in 3:26:12.
Sam Ryan: An MLB Network commentator, Ryan crossed the finish line in 5:01:40.
Paula Broadwell: The former military officer who gained name recognition after an affair with former CIA director David Petraeus finished in 3:48:09.
Jose Luis Sanchez: A Marine Staff Sergeant who lost the lower part of his left leg after stepping on an IED in Afghanistan in 2011, Sanchez carried an American flag for the entire marathon. He recorded a time of 5:46:13.
Ben Beach: The 67-year-old from Maryland became the first person to complete 50 consecutive Boston Marathons. He finished in 5:01:26.
Ashley McNiff: McNiff ran in memory of her best friend Vanessa Marcotte and clocked a time of 4:49:31. Marcotte was a runner who was murdered in Princeton, Mass., in August.
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Thank you so much to everyone who has supported me on this Boston marathon journey - from the donations and fundraisers that raised over $9,000 for Tutoring Plus, listening to me complain about the weather and my many physical ailments, cheering me along yesterday (even though I was in the zone and missed many of you!), and most importantly helping me to honor Vanessa. I truly appreciate it! It was such a memorable day. Running Boston was my biggest mental and physical challenge. They say training gets you to Newton and soul carries you the next (hilly) 10 miles to the finish. I couldn't agree more. From mile 18 on, pretty much every part of my body hurt. But the crowds and Vanessa's inspiration kept me going. This city is one of a kind, and I will always cherish this experience. Thank you all for your support! P.S Does anyone know who the sweet people in Framingham were with the sign with my name? I'd really like to thank them!
William B. Evans: The Boston Police commissioner ran the marathon for the first time since 2013 and for the 19th time overall. He finished in 3:50:30.
Karl Hinett and Ivan Castro: The British and American war veterans both finished Boston in 5:11:55. Next, they are planning to run the London Marathon on Sunday. They are supported by Prince William, Duchess of Cambridge Kate, and Prince Harry as part of the Heads Together campaign to raise awareness for mental health issues.
Amby Burfoot: Winner of the 1968 Boston Marathon and a running hall of famer, Burfoot ran with the bib number 1968 and finished in 4:18:29.
Scott Jurek: Jurek, an ultrarunner who set the Appalachian Trail record, clocked a time of 4:23:34.
Dave McGillivray: The Boston Marathon race director crossed the finish line at a few minutes past 9 p.m. Monday. It was his 45th straight time running Boston. However, his finish time was not available on the BAA’s athlete tracker, probably because the timing system was turned off. McGillivray’s tradition is to run the marathon route himself after his work during the race itself is done.