A former trolleybus on the #71 route leaves the Harvard bus tunnel
Pullman-Standard trolleybuses at North Cambridge Carhouse in 1967
Saltonstall's landing spot in Watertown, also known as Elbridge Gerry Landing
A Flyer trolleybus in the upper level of the Harvard bus tunnel in 2003
Edmund Fowle House, built in the 1700s and used by the Massachusetts government during the Revolutionary War
1976 Flyer E800 trolleybus at Cambridge Common, followed by the newer Neoplan AN-440LF trolleybus
Browne House, built c. 1694
The #71 route terminates at Watertown Square
St. Stephen Armenian Apostolic Church
Dual-mode bus in electric mode at the top of the Silver Line tunnel ramp
Hairenik Association building – Watertown, Mass.
A Silver Line dual-mode bus changes from electric to diesel mode at Silver Line Way
Benjamin Robbins Curtis
Eliza Dushku

Before the Cambridge system's closure on March 12, 2022, four other routes fanned out from the Harvard bus tunnel at Harvard Square station, running through Cambridge, Belmont, and Watertown.

- Trolleybuses in Greater Boston

Watertown is served by several MBTA bus and trackless trolley routes.

- Watertown, Massachusetts

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Cambridge, Massachusetts

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City in Middlesex County, Massachusetts, and part of the Boston metropolitan area as a major suburb of Boston.

City in Middlesex County, Massachusetts, and part of the Boston metropolitan area as a major suburb of Boston.

Map showing the original boundaries of Cambridge and other Massachusetts cities and towns
George Washington in Cambridge, 1775
Map of Cambridge from 1873
1852 Map of Boston area showing Cambridge and regional rail lines and highlighting the course of the Middlesex Canal. Cambridge is toward the bottom of the map and outlined in yellow, and should not be confused with the pink-outlined and partially cropped "West Cambridge", now Arlington.
A view from Boston of Harvard's Weld Boathouse and Cambridge in winter. The Charles River is in the foreground.
Buildings of Kendall Square, center of Cambridge's biotech economy, seen from the Charles River
Fogg Museum, Harvard
Longfellow House–Washington's Headquarters National Historic Site
Stata Center, MIT
Simmons Hall, MIT
Alewife Brook Reservation
Cambridge City Hall in the 1980s
Aerial view of part of MIT's main campus
Dunster House, Harvard
The 1888 part of the Cambridge Public Library
Massachusetts Avenue in Harvard Square
Central Station on the MBTA Red Line
The Weeks Bridge provides a pedestrian-only connection between Boston's Allston-Brighton neighborhood and Cambridge over the Charles River.
Engine 2, Paramedic Squad 2, Ladder 3 firehouse
Central Square
Harvard Square
Inman Square

Located at the first convenient Charles River crossing west of Boston, Newtowne was one of several towns (including Boston, Dorchester, Watertown, and Weymouth) founded by the 700 original Puritan colonists of the Massachusetts Bay Colony under Governor John Winthrop.

This tunnel was originally opened for streetcars in 1912 and served trackless trolleys (trolleybuses) and buses as the routes were converted; four lines of the MBTA trolleybus system continue to use it.