Wellington-Harrington Real Estate

Wellington-Harrington, or Area 3 is a diverse neighborhood in Cambridge overlapping with both Inman and Kendall Squares. The neighborhood is primarily residential but maintains commercial areas along Commercial Street and in the One Kendall Square plaza which includes high-tech offices, labs, and several eateries and shops.

The area is densely populated and has one of the highest immigrant populations in Cambridge, giving the neighborhood a multi-cultural vibe. Newer buyers are purchasing recently renovated town homes that preserve the external facades while offering all modern conveniences, including gleaming hardwood floors and spacious kitchens.  Read more about Wellington-Harrington real estate.

Wellington-Harrington Homes & Condos For Sale

Wellington-Harrington Homes & Condos For Sale May 28, 2024
7
Listed
61
Avg. DOM
$989.36
Avg. $ / Sq.Ft.
$950,000
Med. List Price
7 Properties
$1,445,000
Condo: 1055 Cambridge
2
Beds
2F11/2
Baths
1,205
Sq.Ft.
2023
Year Built
147
Days on Site
73151748
MLS
$1,175,000
Condo: Slow Living On Willow
2
Beds
2
Baths
1,040
Sq.Ft.
2023
Year Built
78
Days on Site
73109861
MLS
2
Beds
2
Baths
1,162
Sq.Ft.
1873
Year Built
70
Days on Site
73214816
MLS
2
Beds
2
Baths
916
Sq.Ft.
1873
Year Built
70
Days on Site
73214817
MLS
$839,000
Condo: Prospect-Clary
2
Beds
1
Baths
951
Sq.Ft.
1894
Year Built
22
Days on Site
73234391
MLS
$819,000
Condo: Prospect-Clary
3
Beds
1
Baths
966
Sq.Ft.
1894
Year Built
22
Days on Site
73234390
MLS
$749,000
Condo: Prospect - Clary
2
Beds
1
Baths
892
Sq.Ft.
1894
Year Built
28
Days on Site
73231862
MLS

More About Wellington-Harrington Real Estate

 Wellington-Harrington Location

Wellington-Harrington is bounded by Somerville to the north; Hampshire Street to the south; Broadway on the southwest; and the Grand Junction railroad tracks on the east. The closet MBTA Stop Is Kendall Square on the Red Line.

Wellington-Harrington History

The construction of the railroad in the 1850s helped promote new industries in the area, including woodworking, the manufacture of musical instruments, and soap-making. This growth helped attract several waves of immigrants, including northern and eastern Europeans and a large Portuguese population. Although the Wellington-Harrington neighborhood did not fully develop until after the Civil War, it was home to two prominent abolitionists — Lunsford Lane, a former slave and John J. Fatal, a supporter of the Underground Railroad. The neighborhood draws its hyphenated name from the names of two former schools located in the area — the Wellington Elementary School and the Charles G. Harrington Elementary School.

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