CONVERGENCE OF TIME
Built as a commercial row house in 1816, the Sears' Crescent Building is a landmark for the City of Boston.
Narrowly escaping the Great Fire of 1872 and the wrecking ball that made way for City Hall, the Sears' Crescent Building is drenched in history, with all the architectural features that reflect the city's heritage. From the Brownstone cornices to the cast iron columns and red bricked facade - Sears' Crescent itself is a cherished cultural heritage accented by tasteful renewals.
Its charm is unmistakably Bostonian.
History lives with Modernity
True to Chevron Partners' brand, history in architecture survives with modern life inside its structures.
Sears' Crescent will be renovated to have the most modern office amenities, design, and services essential to today's workplace and work force. Its architectural features will be lovingly preserved and restored in all their grandeur, ensuring that this property will remain a sought after destination for the next generation of working Bostonians.
Chevron Partners goes above and beyond the level of design, finish, and innovation seen anywhere in the Boston Office Market.
With finishes that will satisfy the most discerning office user, and a level of quality and care in construction typically reserved for a custom home, Chevron Partners makes the office more than a place to work but a place to live and enjoy.
Within a few steps to five subway stations serving ALL Boston subway lines, Boston, Cambridge, and Sears' Crescent are accessed with incomparable ease and speed.
Shoot two stops on the redline to the technology hub of Kendall Square or four stops to Harvard. Barely feel a snowflake hit your jacket as you head to a meeting in the Back Bay on the green line. Catch your flight in peak traffic with no problem by using the blue line to Logan Airport.
- Kendall Square: 10 minutes, 2 stops
- Harvard Square: 15 minutes, 4 stops
- Copley Square: 10 minutes, 4 stops
- Logan Airport: 10 minutes by Car, 3 stops by Train
Of the many structures that crowded Cornhill during the 19th century, it is the only survivor. Looking out on the contemporary architecture of Boston's resplendent new Government Center, Sears' Crescent has been preserved not as an attempt to recreate the past but as a very part of the past itself. As a matter of interest to our customers and friends, we present this thumbnail history of Cornhill.