Brattle Street (Boston)
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Around 1853, former Virginia slave Anthony Burns worked for "Coffin Pitts, clothing dealer, no.36 Brattle Street." Nearby, abolitionist John P. Coburn managed a clothing store at 20 Brattle Street.
In 1921, the first Radio Shack store opened at 46 Brattle Street.
Corner of Brattle and Court St., engraving by Winslow Homer, 1857
Brattle St., with steps to Cornhill, Boston, 1962
- Boston (Mass.). Street laying-out Dept. (1910), A record of the streets, alleys, places, etc. in the city of Boston (2nd ed.), Boston: City of Boston Printing Dept.
- Walter Muir Whitehill (1968), Boston: a topographical history (2nd ed.), Cambridge, Massachusetts: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, ISBN 0674079507, 0674079507
- David Kruh (1999), Always something doing: Boston's infamous Scollay Square (Rev. ed.), Boston: Northeastern University Press, ISBN 1555534104, 1555534104
- Boston slave riot, and trial of Anthony Burns: Containing the report of the Faneuil Hall meeting, the murder of Batchelder, Theodore Parker's Lesson for the day, speeches of counsel on both sides, corrected by themselves, a verbatim report of Judge Loring's decision, and detailed account of the embarkation, Boston: Fetridge and Company, 1854
- Snodgrass, Mary Ellen (2015). "Coburn, John P.". The Underground Railroad: An Encyclopedia of People, Places, and Operations. Routledge. p. 123. ISBN 9781317454168.
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- Bostonian Society has materials related to Brattle Street.