Fenway Park: A history through pictures
Fenway Park, the storied, century-old home of the Boston Red Sox, has been added to the National Register of Historic Places.
Here is a look back through photos of what one of the most famous ballparks in the country looked like, and how it has evolved.
Red Sox pitcher Smokey Joe Wood warmed up in the midst of a big crowd at Fenway Park.
The newly built dugout for the visiting team.
Red Sox shortstop Joe Cronin stood with Boston Braves outfielder Babe Ruth and manager Bill McKechnie.
The legendary Ted Williams hits a home run.
A Fenway staple at the time, baseball fans would stop by Mrs. Sadie MacDonald and her root beer stand.
Here is a different look at Fenway: Instead of four bases, there is a speaker’s stand decorated with floral pieces and sign, set up by the national convention of Jehovah’s Witnesses.
One of Fenway Park’s smallest crowds in years, only 2,466 fans turned out.
A look at Fenway Park and the Fens.
Cap Day at Fenway Park.
Snow covered the bleachers after a storm hit the park. The field was safe from the snow --- plastic covered that area.
Jeff Hazell of Brighton sold snacks at the park.
Workers at the park received new uniforms.
A great modern-day shot: Leaning against the old bricks and worn wood door at Fenway Park, five boys from Newton’s Franklin Elementary School waited for buses on Yawkey Way. Cameron Freeman, Joey Torcasio, Hunter Adams, Christian Sarandrea, and Kelly Barbieri visited the ballpark.