Robb Cohen Team | Engel & Völkers | Boston

Pembroke

Robb Cohen Team | Engel & Völkers | Boston

Pembroke

Robb Cohen Team | Engel & Völkers | Boston

Pembroke

Robb Cohen Team | Engel & Völkers | Boston

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Pembroke


»» Lat:  42.0714907 | »» Long:  -70.809207
Pembroke Photo

Pembroke is a town in Plymouth County, Massachusetts. The southwestern section of Pembroke is also known as Bryantville. The earliest European settlers were Robert Barker and Dolor Davis, who settled in the vicinity of Herring Brook in 1650.

The town took its current form in 1820, when the western half of town known as the "West Parish" was separated and incorporated as Hanson. Shipbuilding was among the area's industries, with five yards along the North River. Famous among these were the Beaver, a vessel made famous for its role in the Boston Tea Party, and the Maria, memorialized on the Pembroke town seal. It was along the same river, on the Norwell side, that the Columbia, namesake of the Columbia River in Oregon, was launched. By the turn of the twentieth century, mills had sprung up along the river, and the town's ponds and streams provided the water for cranberry bogs. Because of rail service from Brockton, the town's ponds also provided recreation and vacation spots for city dwellers.

Today, Pembroke is mostly a suburban community, with the majority of residents working in the Greater Boston area. In recent years Pembroke has developed into a fairly affluent and desirable community, with new home developments geared towards upmarket buyers.

Pembroke is slightly smaller than the state average in terms of land area. Pembroke is bordered by Norwell to the north, Marshfield to the northeast, Duxbury to the east, Kingston to the southeast, Plympton to the south, Halifax to the southwest, Hanson to the west, and Hanover to the northwest. Pembroke is approximately twelve miles east of Brockton, thirteen miles northwest of Plymouth, and twenty-seven miles southeast of Boston.

Pembroke's geography can be divided in half. The northern half is dominated by the rivers and streams of the area, flowing through thick forests which once provided the lumber for the North River's shipbuilding industry. The southern half is dominated by several ponds and Silver Lake, where the towns of Pembroke, Kingston, Plympton and Halifax come together. The town has its own forest, which is divided into sections around town.

One notable water resource in Pembroke is Great Sandy Bottom Pond, the water of which is currently leased to the Abington-Rockland Water Commission. There are numerous plants and animals of the area, for example, Eagles, Heron, Egret, Turtles, Racoons & Fox.

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46 Gloucester Street | Boston, MA 02115

617.962.0142

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