By Bob Seay
As our beloved ballpark prepares to mark its 100th, we're launching a special series: Fenway Fridays. For this installment, the "voice of Fenway" joins Bob Seay to maybe give some insider info about the April 20 celebration.
By Jordan Weinstein
The day before the official Fenway 100 celebration, the park opened to fans — and to Greater Boston, which recorded a tribute show on the grounds. Host Emily Rooney describes the scene.
By Danielle Dreilinger
Danielle Dreilinger, author and web producer for WGBH.org, shares her memory of conversion from New York-bred Yankees fan to a die-hard member of the Red Sox Nation, and the effect it's had on her loved ones.
By WGBH News
His luve's like a green, green monster ... Dick Flavin, the official poet laureate of Fenway Park, talks about the creative inspiration he finds in baseball and reads his special centennial verse.
By WGBH News
Emily Rooney and her team interview Boston Red Sox President and CEO Larry Lucchino, author Glen Stout, ESPN's Howard Bryant and collector Kurt Cerulli about what makes Fenway one of America’s most beloved ballparks.
Fenway Park is truly the place for Boston sports history, hosting teams from college football to soccer, hockey and more. Beyond sports, the park has been the site of numerous rallies and performances, from Sousa to FDR to Springsteen.
WGBH senior reporter Phillip Martin talks with The Takeaway about his report on how communities of color have historically been left out of Fenway's history and what the MLB is doing to remedy that now.
By Jared Bowen
Arthur Griffin photographed a lot of baseball fans for Life, Fortune and the Saturday Evening Post. Now his Museum of Photography in Winchester is giving Fenway Park a party — in pictures.
By Cristina Quinn & Elizabeth Deane
On Kid Nation Day, we go back to 1999 when the cast of the popular WGBH kids program got the chance to perform the national anthem on the field. Watch their performance and find out where some of them are now.
By Ibby Caputo
The crack of the bat, the roar of the crowd, the love it/hate it chorus of "Sweet Caroline": the experience of a Sox home game is as much aural as visual. We meet the people who make the musical magic happen.