The new Center’s exhibits provide visitors with an enhanced knowledge of Paul Revere’s ride, the Revolution, and Revere’s career as a silversmith and early industrialist.

An airtight, built in display case with depictions of Revere’s ride throughout history.

An airtight, display case full of original Paul Revere silver as well as a diorama of Revere’s silver shop. This diorama was on display at the Museum of Science in Boston for many years.

Work also included exterior signage carefully mounted to original exterior walls and custom stanchions for signage throughout the exterior spaces.

An interactive decoder panel tracking the geography of the ride. The graphic is applied to a phenolic resin panel that is anchored to the brick interior.

One of two original fireplaces, with custom built in cabinets flanking the hearth. Both cabinets are airtight to protect the artifacts on display. The finished building dimensions however did not match the drawings and specifications that were provided. Due to this variation being smaller than originally indicated it required the cabinet to be altered on site to fit. A new interior side panel was installed in the field, while maintaining the air seal and cutting the old exterior panel off, shrinking the entire cabinet by 2 inches. Cabinet construction across all of Lathrop Place consisted of Medex, which is a type of MDF designed to be water resistant and formaldehyde free to prevent off gassing which could degrade museum artifacts.

One of two original fireplaces, with custom built in cabinets flanking the hearth. Both cabinets are airtight to protect the artifacts on display. The finished building dimensions however did not match the drawings and specifications that were provided. Due to this variation being smaller than originally indicated it required the cabinet to be altered on site to fit. A new interior side panel was installed in the field, while maintaining the air seal and cutting the old exterior panel off, shrinking the entire cabinet by 2 inches. Cabinet construction across all of Lathrop Place consisted of Medex, which is a type of MDF designed to be water resistant and formaldehyde free to prevent off gassing which could degrade museum artifacts.