15 notable finishers at the 2018 Boston Marathon

Carlos Arredondo, who was among those who assisted survivors in the immediate aftermath of the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings, ran Monday’s race.
Carlos Arredondo, who was among those who assisted survivors in the immediate aftermath of the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings, ran Monday’s race. –John Tlumacki/Globe Staff

Dreary weather during Monday’s Boston Marathon did not deter 27,048 athletes from participating. Here’s a look at some of the more notable finishers.

Carlos Arredondo: Famous for his heroics in aiding those wounded in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing, Arredondo ran the race for the first time, finishing in 6:50:06.

Bennett Beach: The 68-year-old runner from Maryland ran his 51st straight Boston Marathon. He completed the race in 5:48:35.

Amby Burfoot: Fifty years after winning the race in 1968, he finished in 4:53:22 at age 71.

Caitlyn Callinan: The field’s youngest runner, an 18-year-old from Litchfield, New Hampshire (Monday was her birthday) completed the marathon in 3:49:14.

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Chaz Davis: The 24-year-old Grafton, Mass., native and Team USA Paralympian became visually impaired during his freshman year of college. He finished in 2:56:22.

William Evans: The 59-year-old Boston police commissioner ran his 20th Boston Marathon and 53rd overall, finishing in 4:21:54.

Joe Finn: Boston’s fire commissioner finished in 5:25:44.

Patricia Hung: The 72-year-old Hung finished in 5:10:13, extending her record streak for a woman finishing the Boston Marathon to 31 years.

Meb Keflezighi retired from competitive racing after the New York City Marathon in November. —Jessica Rinaldi/Globe Staff

Meb Keflezighi: The 2014 champion completed the race in 3:00:13, this time running for the Martin Richard Foundation as a charity runner.

Mike Myers: The former Red Sox lefthander known for his submarine-style pitching was a member of the 2004 World Series championship team. The 13-year MLB veteran logged a 5:07:43 finish.

Jose Luis Sanchez: The former Marine staff sergeant most well-known for carrying a large American flag down Boylston Street in 2017, finished for the third straight year. His time was 5:48:46.

Ryan Wendell: A Super Bowl XLIX champion and seven-year New England Patriot, Wendell ran for the Andruzzi Foundation and finished in 5:54:31.

Sean Quirk: It was a 5:53:31 finish for the Boston Cannons and former Endicott men’s lacrosse head coach.

Emma Clark, Brittany Miller, and Sarah Shute: Boston University’s assistant women’s soccer coach, men’s ice hockey director of hockey operations, and field hockey associate head coach all completed the race.

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