Hull is a town in Plymouth County, Massachusetts, United States, located on a peninsula at the southern edge of Boston Harbor. Its population was 10,293 at the 2010 census. Hull is the smallest town by land area in Plymouth County and the fourth smallest in the state. However, its population density is within the top thirty towns in the state.
Restaurants in Hull
4.5 based on 226 reviews
Rolling hills and rocky shorelines offer sweeping views of the Boston skyline, while tree-lined carriage paths designed by famed landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted make delightful walking trails.
Unfortunately scores of people, lines of cars waiting to get in, barking dogs and loud chatter makes this place as pleasurable as a shopping mall at year end.
If you want a relaxing and quiet stroll in nature, try and get there before 10am or go somewhere else.
4.5 based on 344 reviews
BEAUTIFUL! The beach is great to walk along for shells and sea glass. Sidewalks to walk along the sea wall when the tide is up. Benches to sit and watch the sunrise or set.
4.5 based on 61 reviews
For nearly 60 years, the South Shore Music Circus and it’s sister venue, the Cape Cod Melody Tent, have been presenting world-class entertainment in the scenic Massachusetts coastal communities of Cohasset and Hyannis. The only two continuously-operated tent theatres in the round in the United States, the Music Circus and Melody Tent are owned and operated by the South Shore Playhouse Associates, a not-for-profit organization dedicated to encouraging and supporting the arts, cultural and educational organizations throughout the communities of the South Shore and Cape Cod. With a colorful history dating back to its humble beginning in 1932 in Cohasset, Massachusetts, one interwoven with the fabric of summer theatre history on the east coast, our theatres have emerged as popular destinations for patrons and performers alike, providing a relaxed ambiance and intimate theatre experience where every seat is within 50 feet of the stage.
This venue is the perfect place to hear music. A rotating stage, clean and friendly environment, and great beer choices. I wish I could see every one if my favorite bands and performers here. Based on Vince Gill's fantastic performance, the artists must like it...MoreThank you for your review!
4.5 based on 63 reviews
This North Weymouth peninsula jets out into Boston Harbor with views of Hingham, Worlds End, Boston Harbor islands, Quincy and Boston. On a clear day you can see past Logan. Trails are will maintained. You can choose hills or flat surfaces and lots of short side trails off the beaten path. There is a gazebo and charcoal grills at the entrance. So many varieties of birds make this park home and a bird watcher would quite enjoy it.
5 based on 87 reviews
This family farm is a good place for homemade ice cream and we often take the grand-kids there when they visit. Inside the store vegetables in season are very expensive. There are cows available for the children to look at while eating their ice cream.
4.5 based on 126 reviews
Beautiful lighthouse and surrounding scenery. I'm a lighthouse fanatic and no matter what state were are in we try to see as many as we can. Loved sitting and watching the boats coming and going, very peaceful. And a great place for taking photos. I loved reading up on the history of this lighthouse, it's very interesting.
4.5 based on 43 reviews
The Paragon Carousel has been operating along the shores of beautiful Nantasket Beach for 90 years. Built in 1928 by the Philadelphia Toboggan Company, it is the last remaining attraction from the Paragon Park amusement park that closed in 1985. Kids of all ages will enjoy a ride on “the painted ponies”. Then move to the Paragon Park Museum next door to learn about the park’s founding in 1905 and its evolution from a Victorian era “exposition” to a late 20th century amusement park. Hear modern recordings of early 1900s songs about a trip to Paragon Park. Marvel at a scale model of the Giant Coaster and watch a “rider’s view” video (complete with screams!) of a front car trip on the classic wooden coaster (hands up!). See an original Kooky Kastle cart and the scale from George Kasian’s “Guess Your Weight” shack. And stop at The Restoration Studio to check on the progress of the latest Paragon Carousel horse being brought back to its original beauty.
They went all-out for Halloween! So many little "extras" that would make a child's eyes light up. And I notice they have restored more and more of the horses into really fine shape. Note: limited hours at this time of year (off season)
5 based on 9 reviews
Holly Hill Farm has it all. It is an old historic farm that is still producing organic vegetables and other assorted flowers and baked goods (available for sale on the weekend days). Just as importantly it is a fantastic place to explore and bring the kids/dogs. The buildings are vintage 1700's, and there are tremendous trails to walk throughout the fields and forest. There are a multitude of animals to interact with, including goats, a donkey, horse, pony, chickens and a bunny - all of them are people oriented and happy to receive a scratch. Great place!
4.5 based on 96 reviews
We can't speak much for the park as we only slept here, but the non-electric campsite facilities were fantastic. Well-maintained campsites that are drive-up, and the showers and bathrooms are clean and didn't run out of soap or toilet paper even with several visitors. The staff all seemed friendly!
4.5 based on 27 reviews
This is where where brave men went down to the sea in small boats to save ships that were caught in bad weather and rough surf. Joshua James one of America's true lifesavers help saved the lives of many sailors caught in almost desperate conditions. Exhibtions at the museum are original many explain the percarious situation many people went through. One of the most interesting is the Portland Gale, a storm in the 1800's that sunk The ship named " The Portland". Also, demonstraions given on the breeches boy rescue, it demonstrates how the lifesavers rescued sailors and passengers from sinking ships by using basket with a pulley attached to tall poles to get them off the sinking ship and on to dry land. In the local cemetery just behind the museum is a grave dedicated to passengers who were not able to be rescued. .
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