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      About Michael

      Executive Vice President of Gibson Sotheby's International Realty, Michael Carucci has been one of the most trusted names in the Boston real estate market for more than 30 years.

      Michael is one of Boston's highest producing agents and is consistently ranked in the top 1% in sales volume for the Greater Boston area. He is a recognized expert in the residential and commercial Boston real estate market and is regularly quoted in articles, appearing in the Boston Globe, Boston Herald, Boston Business Journal, and Banker & Tradesman. He is also a contributing editor for Boston Common Magazine...

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      Michael's Testimonials

      Michael Carucci's knowledge, advice, and guidance of the property market is extraordinary. Coupled with Michael's genuine concern for the welfare of the family in a stressful [...]

      "What sets Michael apart from other brokers is his attitude that the job doesn't stop when the ink dries on the closing papers. He was a tremendous help when my family and [...]

      Michael is knowledgable, patient, and professional. If you’re considering a sale or purchase, I recommend Michael Carucci.

      "Michael is a star broker. By that, I mean he brings buyers and sellers together and makes deals happen. Both parties leave the closing table happy. He knows everybody and everybody knows him. [...]

      Working with Michael is always a pleasure. Whether on a residential sale or purchase, or a larger multi-family or retail transaction, you know that your interests are being looked after by one of [...]

      Michael did a great job closing the deal for us per my specific requests. He is very responsive - he always picks up the phone when I call him. I highly recommend him.

      Michael represented me on both the sale of my home and the purchase of a new one that better suited my family. Michael’s execution was flawless and I would highly recommend him for any of [...]

      Michael has an exceptional ability to uncover opportunities in an otherwise very competitive market. His follow through and execution make all the difference.

      Blog :: 12-2016

      20 Must-Visit Museums In and Around Boston

      Art, science, culture, religion, medicine, literature, and history, Boston has museums for any and every interest one may have. If you are looking for a way to unwind while simultaneously immersing yourself in a city rich with history and education, enjoy this detailed list of Michael Carucci's top 20 favorite museums in and around Boston. 

      Museum of Fine Arts:  The Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, Massachusetts, is the fourth largest museum in the United States. It contains more than 450,000 works of art, making it one of the most comprehensive collections in the Americas.

      Museum of Science: Features a revolving schedule of temporary exhibits, IMAX films, and Planetarium shows, plus more than 700 interactive permanent exhibits.

      Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum: Boston museum of international art founded by collector and philanthropist Isabella Stewart Gardner.

      Boston Children’s Museum: Boston Children's Museum is a children's museum in Boston, Massachusetts, dedicated to the education of children

      Institute of Contemporary Art: The Institute of Contemporary Art is an art museum and exhibition space founded in 1936 with a mission to exhibit contemporary art.

      John F. Kennedy Library and Museum: The John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum is the presidential library and museum of John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the 35th President of the United States

      The African Meeting House:  The African Meeting House houses the Museum of African American History, which is a museum "dedicated to preserving, conserving and accurately interpreting the contributions of African Americans in New England from the colonial period through the 19th century," according to the Museum's website.[7] The African Meeting House is open to the public. This site is part of Boston African American National Historic Site.

      MIT Museum: Art, artifacts, drawings, photographs, and instruments documenting MIT's role in 19th- and 20th- century science and technology. Near Kendall Square.

      The Sports Museum of Boston: Located in the TD Garden in Boston. The museum's exhibits focus on the history of various sports in the Boston area. Photo gallery, and news.

      Old State House: The Old State House has stood as an emblem of liberty in Boston for over 300 years! ... Today, the Old State House engages visitors with a historic experience of Revolutionary Boston through guided tours, interactive activities, and exhibits.

      USS Constitution: USS Constitution is a wooden-hulled, three-masted heavy frigate of the United States Navy, named by President George Washington after the Constitution of the United States of America. The ship is the world's oldest commissioned naval vessel afloat.

      The West End Museum: The West End Museum is a neighborhood museum dedicated to the collection, preservation and interpretation of the history and culture of the West End of Boston.

      Warren Anatomical Museum:The Warren Anatomical Museum, housed within Harvard Medical School's Countway Library of Medicine, was founded in 1847 by Harvard professor John Collins Warren,[1] whose personal collection comprised 160[2] unusual and instructive anatomical and pathological specimens which now form the nucleus of the museum's 15,000-item collection.

      Peabody Museum: Founded in 1866 by George Peabody, it is one of the oldest museums in the world devoted to anthropology.

      Francis Russell Hart Nautical Museum:The Francis Russell Hart Nautical Collections. One of the largest collections of ship plans and drawings in the Northeast.

      Gibson House Museum: The Gibson House Museum is an historic house museum located at 137 Beacon Street in the Back Bay, Boston, Massachusetts. It preserves the 1860 Victorian rowhouse occupied by three generations of the Gibson family.

      Paul Revere House: The Paul Revere House was the colonial home of American patriot Paul Revere during the time of the American Revolution.

      Mary Baker Eddy Library: The Mary Baker Eddy Library is a research library, museum, and repository for the papers of Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of Christian Science.

      Edward M. Kennedy Institute: The Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate is dedicated to educating the public about the important role of the Senate in our government, encouraging participatory democracy, invigorating civil discourse, and inspiring the next generation of citizens and leaders to engage in the civic life of their communities.

      Harvard Art Museums: The Harvard Art Museums bring to light the intrinsic power of art and promote critical looking and thinking for students, faculty, and the public.

      Members Only - 8 Boston Based Private Social Clubs

      Michael Carucci's clients move to Boston from all around the world. As such, we work hard to help acclimate their families to the city in many different ways. One way in which our concierge team assists is in referring incoming families to some of the most elite private social clubs in the city. Such settings offer an opportunity for clients to unwind, create relationships, and network. Here are eight well established private social clubs in Boston.

      The Harvard Club of Boston
      The Back Bay Clubhouse at 374 Commonwealth Ave and The Downtown Clubhouse at One Federal Street

      This club was founded in 1908. It is open to Harvard alums, employees, and their relatives. As well, alums of Yale, MIT, and Fletcher School at Tufts, are offered membership opportunities through reciprocal club agreements.

      The College Club of Boston
      44 Commonwealth Ave.

      The College Club of Boston is the oldest women's college club in the United States. The Club’s Victorian brownstone is also host to a wide variety of events and is available for both member and non-member use. This property also serves as a historic eleven-room bed and breakfast in Boston’s Back Bay.

      University Club of Boston
      40 Trinity Place.

      Founded in 1891, The University Club is a social and athletic club offering fitness, squash, and aquatic facilities, in addition to the social club, business lounge, and dining facilities. 

      The Algonquin Club
      217 Commonwealth Ave.

      This club provides extensive social facilities for its members and guests to whom club privileges have been duly granted, in accordance with the House Rules. Members and their spouses frequently entertain their personal friends, civic, business, professional or committee associates and others by using these facilities for meetings, conferences, luncheons, cocktails, dinner parties, private lectures and entertainment dances and receptions.

      St. Botolph Club
      199 Commonwealth Ave.

      Founded in 1880, this Club continues to serve its founding purpose as a place for those with a love of the arts, sciences and humanities to gather and converse. The club’s foundation gives away approximately $75,000 a year in grants to young New England musicians, painters, poets, and writers.

      Union Club of Boston
      8 Park St.

      The Union Club of Boston was founded in 1863 to bolster support for the Union cause during the critical days of the American Civil War. Early members included prominent Bostonians whose impact is still felt today - Charles Frances Adams, Ralph Waldo Emerson, John Murray Forbes, Oliver Wendell Holmes, and Josiah Quincy. The club continues to bring together men and women who are leaders in their businesses and professions in a downtown Boston setting steeped in tradition, yet fully contemporary.

      Somerset Club
      42 Beacon St.

      The stone wall with security ­detail out front underscores this club’s reputation as one of the more difficult to get into. In fact, the only way to become a member is through invitation or a connection to a current Somerset member.

      Club of Odd Volumes
      77 Mount Vernon St.

      Founded in 1887, The Club of Odd Volumes is a private social club and society of bibliophiles. The club has a substantial library of antiquarian books and an archive of letterpress printing. The collection, only accessible by club members, has about 2,200 titles