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In order to book an accommodation in Portland enter the proper dates and do the hotel search. If needed, sort the found Portland hotels by price, star rating, property type, guest rating, hotel features, hotel theme or hotel chain. Then take a look at the found hotels on Portland map to estimate the distance from the main Portland attractions and sights. You can also read the guest reviews of Portland hotels and see their ratings.

When a hotel search in Portland is done, please select the room type, the included meals and the suitable booking conditions (for example, "Deluxe double room, Breakfast included, Non-Refundable"). Press the "View Deal" ("Book Now") button. Make your booking on a hotel booking website and get the hotel reservation voucher by email. That's it, a perfect hotel in Portland is waiting for you!

Hotels of Portland

A hotel in Portland is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Portland hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Portland are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Portland hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Portland hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Portland have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Portland
An upscale full service hotel facility in Portland that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Portland hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Portland
Full service Portland hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Portland
Boutique hotels of Portland are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Portland boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Portland may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Portland
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Portland travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Portland focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Portland
Small to medium-sized Portland hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Portland traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Portland hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Portland
A bed and breakfast in Portland is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Portland bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Portland B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Portland
Portland hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Portland hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Portland
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Portland hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Portland lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Portland
Portland timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Portland often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Portland on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Portland
A Portland motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Portland for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Portland motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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The main purpose of HotelsCombined hotel price comparison service is to help the travelers in finding a perfect accommodation option in Portland at the best price, eliminating the need to manually analyze hundreds of hotel booking sites and thousands of price offers. Through the partnership with the most popular hotel booking websites, online travel agencies and hotel chains, HotelsCombined allows its users to search for and compare the current rates on Portland hotels in a single search. It also provides an aggregated summary of hotel reviews and ratings from external sites.

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Travelling and vacation in Portland

.
For other uses, see Portland (disambiguation).
Portland, Maine
City
City of Portland, Maine
Clockwise: Portland waterfront, the Portland Observatory on Munjoy Hill, the corner of Middle and Exchange Street in the Old Port, Congress Street, the Civil War Memorial in Monument Square, and winter light sculptures in Congress Square Plaza.
Clockwise: Portland waterfront, the Portland Observatory on Munjoy Hill, the corner of Middle and Exchange Street in the Old Port, Congress Street, the Civil War Memorial in Monument Square, and winter light sculptures in Congress Square Plaza.
Flag of Portland, Maine
Flag
Official seal of Portland, Maine
Seal
Nickname(s): The Forest City, Portland of the East
Motto: Resurgam (Latin)
"I Will Rise Again"
Location in Cumberland County and the state of Maine.
Location in Cumberland County and the state of Maine.
Portland, Maine is located in the US
Portland, Maine
Portland, Maine
Location in the United States
Coordinates:  / 43.667; -70.267  / 43.667; -70.267
Country United States
State Maine
County Cumberland
Settled 1632
Incorporated July 4, 1786
Named for Isle of Portland
Government
• Type City council and city manager
• City manager Jon Jennings
• Mayor Ethan Strimling (D)
Area
• City 69.44 sq mi (179.85 km)
• Land 21.31 sq mi (55.19 km)
• Water 48.13 sq mi (124.66 km)
Elevation 62 ft (19 m)
Population (2010)
• City 66,194
• Estimate (2015) 66,881
• Rank US: 519th
• Density 3,107.2/sq mi (1,199.7/km)
• Urban 203,914 (US: 177th)
• Metro 519,900 (US: 104th)
Time zone EST (UTC-5)
• Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
ZIP codes 04101, 04102, 04103, 04104, 04108, 04109, 04112, 04116, 04122, 04123, 04124
Area code(s) 207
FIPS code 23-60545
GNIS feature ID 0573692
Website City of Portland

Portland is the largest city in the U.S. state of Maine, with a population of 66,881 as of 2015. The Greater Portland metropolitan area is home to over half a million people, more than one-third of Maine's total population. The Old Port district is frequented by tourists, while Portland Head Light is also a destination. The city seal depicts a phoenix rising from ashes, which is a reference to the recoveries from four devastating fires. Portland was named for the English Isle of Portland, and the city of Portland, Oregon was in turn named after Portland, Maine.

Portland, Maine: History

Main articles: History of Portland, Maine; Timeline of Portland, Maine; and Railroad history of Portland, Maine
Fort Casco, Portland, Maine built by Wolfgang William Romer; map by Cyprian Southack

Native Americans originally called the Portland peninsula Machigonne ("Great Neck"). Portland, Maine was named for the English Isle of Portland, and the city of Portland, Oregon was in turn named for Portland, Maine. The first European settler was Capt. Christopher Levett, an English naval captain granted 6,000 acres (2,400 ha) in 1623 to found a settlement in Casco Bay. A member of the Council for New England and agent for Ferdinando Gorges, Levett built a stone house where he left a company of ten men, then returned to England and wrote a book about his voyage to drum up support for the settlement. The settlement failed, and the fate of Levett's colonists is unknown. The explorer sailed from England to the Massachusetts Bay Colony to meet John Winthrop in 1630, but never returned to Maine. Fort Levett in the harbor is named for him.

The peninsula was first permanently settled in 1632 as a fishing and trading village named Casco. When the Massachusetts Bay Colony took over Casco Bay in 1658, the town's name changed again to Falmouth. In 1676, the village was destroyed by the Abenaki during King Philip's War. It was rebuilt. During King William's War, a raiding party of French and Native allies attacked and largely destroyed it again in the Battle of Fort Loyal (1690).

Gun recovered from USS Maine on Munjoy Hill

On October 18, 1775, Falmouth was burned in the Revolution by the Royal Navy under command of Captain Henry Mowat.

Longfellow Square (c. 1906)

Following the war, a section of Falmouth called The Neck developed as a commercial port and began to grow rapidly as a shipping center. In 1786, the citizens of Falmouth formed a separate town in Falmouth Neck and named it Portland, after the isle off the coast of Dorset, England. Portland's economy was greatly stressed by the Embargo Act of 1807 (prohibition of trade with the British), which ended in 1809, and the War of 1812, which ended in 1815.

In 1820, Maine became a state with Portland as its capital. In 1832, the capital was moved north to Augusta. In 1851, Maine led the nation by passing the first state law prohibiting the sale of alcohol except for "medicinal, mechanical or manufacturing purposes." The law subsequently became known as the Maine law, as 18 states quickly followed. On June 2, 1855, the Portland Rum Riot occurred.

In 1853, upon completion of the Grand Trunk Railway to Montreal, Portland became the primary ice-free winter seaport for Canadian exports. The Portland Company manufactured more than 600 19th-century steam locomotives. Portland became a 20th-century rail hub as five additional rail lines merged into Portland Terminal Company in 1911. Following nationalization of the Grand Trunk system in 1923, Canadian export traffic was diverted from Portland to Halifax, Nova Scotia, causing marked local economic decline. In the 20th century, icebreakers later enabled ships to reach Montreal in winter, drastically reducing Portland's role as a winter port for Canada.

On June 26, 1863, a Confederate raiding party led by Captain Charles Read, entered the harbor at Portland and the Battle of Portland Harbor ensued, one of the northernmost battles of the Civil War. The 1866 Great Fire of Portland, Maine of July 4, 1866, ignited during the Independence Day celebration, destroyed most of the commercial buildings in the city, half the churches and hundreds of homes. More than 10,000 people were left homeless.

By act of the Maine Legislature In 1899, Portland annexed the city of Deering despite a vote by Deering residents rejecting the annexation greatly increasing the size of the city and opening areas for development beyond the peninsula.

The construction of The Maine Mall, an indoor shopping center established in the suburb of South Portland during the 1970s, economically depressed downtown Portland. The trend reversed when tourists and new businesses started revitalizing the old seaport, locally known as the Old Port. Since the 1990s, the historically industrial Bayside neighborhood saw rapid development. The emerging harborside Ocean Gateway neighborhood at the base of Munjoy Hill The Maine College of Art has been a revitalizing force downtown, attracting students from around the country. The historic Porteous building on Congress Street was restored by the College.

Portland skyline at sunset

Portland, Maine: Geography and climate

Aerial view of Portland
Deering Oaks Park with fountain and castle pavilion is located at the point where Interstate 295 meets State Street, Park Avenue, and Deering Avenue

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 69.44 square miles (179.85 km), of which, 21.31 square miles (55.19 km) is land and 48.13 square miles (124.66 km) is water. Portland is on a peninsula in Casco Bay on the Gulf of Maine and the Atlantic Ocean.

Portland borders South Portland, Westbrook and Falmouth. The city is located at 43.66713 N, 70.20717 W.

Portland has a humid continental climate (Köppen: Dfb), with rather cold, snowy winters, and warm, occasionally almost hot, summers. The monthly daily average temperature ranges from 22.3 °F (−5.4 °C) in January to 69.1 °F (20.6 °C) in July. Daily high temperatures reach or exceed 90 °F (32 °C) on only 4.6 days per year on average, while cold-season lows of 0 °F (−18 °C) or below are reached on 7.7 nights per year on average. The area can be affected by severe nor'easters during winter, with high winds and snowfall totals. Annual precipitation averages 47.2 inches (1,200 mm) and is plentiful year-round, but with a slightly drier summer; snowfall averages 61.9 inches (157 cm). In coastal Maine, winter-season mid-latitude storms can be intense from November to March, while warm-season thunderstorms are markedly less frequent than in the Midwestern, Mid-Atlantic, and Southeastern U.S. Direct strikes by hurricanes or tropical storms are rare, partially due to the normally cooler Atlantic waters off the Maine coast (which weaken tropical systems), but primarily because most tropical systems approaching or reaching 40 degrees North latitude recurve (Coriolis effect), carrying most such storms well south and east of the Portland area. Extremes range from −39 °F (−39 °C) on February 16, 1943 to 103 °F (39 °C) on July 4, 1911 and August 2, 1975.

Climate data for Portland International Jetport, Maine (1981–2010 normals, extremes 1871–present)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 67
(19)
64
(18)
88
(31)
92
(33)
94
(34)
98
(37)
100
(38)
103
(39)
95
(35)
88
(31)
74
(23)
71
(22)
103
(39)
Mean maximum °F (°C) 50.2
(10.1)
51.4
(10.8)
61.5
(16.4)
74.7
(23.7)
83.8
(28.8)
88.8
(31.6)
91.3
(32.9)
90.1
(32.3)
85.6
(29.8)
74.7
(23.7)
65.3
(18.5)
55.6
(13.1)
93.4
(34.1)
Average high °F (°C) 31.2
(−0.4)
34.6
(1.4)
42.1
(5.6)
53.3
(11.8)
63.5
(17.5)
73.2
(22.9)
78.8
(26)
77.7
(25.4)
70.0
(21.1)
58.7
(14.8)
48.0
(8.9)
37.3
(2.9)
55.8
(13.2)
Daily mean °F (°C) 22.3
(−5.4)
25.5
(−3.6)
33.5
(0.8)
44.0
(6.7)
53.9
(12.2)
63.4
(17.4)
69.1
(20.6)
68.0
(20)
60.1
(15.6)
48.8
(9.3)
39.4
(4.1)
28.8
(−1.8)
46.5
(8.1)
Average low °F (°C) 13.4
(−10.3)
16.4
(−8.7)
24.9
(−3.9)
34.7
(1.5)
44.2
(6.8)
53.6
(12)
59.4
(15.2)
58.2
(14.6)
50.3
(10.2)
38.9
(3.8)
30.9
(−0.6)
20.4
(−6.4)
37.2
(2.9)
Mean minimum °F (°C) −7
(−22)
−3.1
(−19.5)
5.9
(−14.5)
23.9
(−4.5)
32.2
(0.1)
42.6
(5.9)
49.9
(9.9)
46.7
(8.2)
36.5
(2.5)
25.6
(−3.6)
16.1
(−8.8)
2.1
(−16.6)
−9.9
(−23.3)
Record low °F (°C) −26
(−32)
−39
(−39)
−21
(−29)
8
(−13)
23
(−5)
33
(1)
40
(4)
33
(1)
23
(−5)
15
(−9)
3
(−16)
−21
(−29)
−39
(−39)
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.38
(85.9)
3.25
(82.6)
4.24
(107.7)
4.32
(109.7)
4.01
(101.9)
3.79
(96.3)
3.61
(91.7)
3.14
(79.8)
3.69
(93.7)
4.87
(123.7)
4.93
(125.2)
4.02
(102.1)
47.25
(1,200.1)
Average snowfall inches (cm) 19.2
(48.8)
12.1
(30.7)
12.7
(32.3)
2.8
(7.1)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
trace 1.9
(4.8)
13.2
(33.5)
61.9
(157.2)
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 11.1 9.8 11.7 11.2 12.6 11.8 11.0 9.3 9.2 10.5 11.2 11.5 130.9
Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in) 7.9 6.1 5.1 1.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.5 6.1 27.7
Average relative humidity (%) 66.8 65.2 66.3 66.8 71.1 74.7 75.3 76.3 76.7 73.9 72.6 70.2 71.3
Mean monthly sunshine hours 164.8 172.8 205.2 213.5 243.2 259.1 282.2 267.6 229.1 195.7 138.7 140.9 2,512.8
Percent possible sunshine 57 59 55 53 53 56 60 62 61 57 48 51 56
Source: NOAA (relative humidity and sun 1961–1990),
  1. Mean monthly maxima and minima (i.e. the expected highest and lowest temperature readings at any point during the year or given month) calculated based on data at said location from 1981 to 2010.
  2. Official records for Portland were kept at downtown from March 1871 to 24 November 1940, and at Portland Int'l Jetport (PWM) since 25 November 1940. Temperature records are limited to the period that PWM was the official site (i.e. since 1940) and are based on the Monthly Weather Summary product issued by the NWS office in Gray, Maine. precipitation and snowfall records date to 1871 and 1882, respectively.

Portland, Maine: Neighborhoods

Main article: Neighborhoods of Portland, Maine

Portland is organized into neighborhoods generally recognized by residents, but they have no legal or political authority. In many cases, city signs identify neighborhoods or intersections (which are often called corners). Most city neighborhoods have a local association, which usually maintains ongoing relations of varying degrees with the city government on issues affecting the neighborhood.

On March 8, 1899, Portland annexed the neighboring city of Deering. Deering neighborhoods now comprise the northern and eastern sections of the city before the merger. Portland's Deering High School was formerly the public high school for Deering.

Portland's neighborhoods include the Arts District, Bayside, Bradley's Corner, Cushing's Island, Deering Center, Deering Highlands, Downtown, East Deering, East Bayside, East End, Eastern Cemetery, Great Diamond Island, Highlands, Kennedy Park, Libbytown, Little Diamond Island, Lunt's Corner, Morrill's Corner, Munjoy Hill, Nason's Corner, North Deering, Oakdale, the Old Port, Parkside, Peaks Island, Riverton Park, Rosemont, Stroudwater, West End, and Woodford's Corner.

Moulton Street in Old Port

Portland, Maine: Demographics

Historical population
Census Pop.
1790 2,240 -
1800 3,704 65.4%
1810 7,169 93.5%
1820 8,581 19.7%
1830 12,598 46.8%
1840 15,218 20.8%
1850 20,815 36.8%
1860 26,341 26.5%
1870 31,413 19.3%
1880 33,810 7.6%
1890 36,425 7.7%
1900 50,145 37.7%
1910 58,571 16.8%
1920 69,272 18.3%
1930 70,810 2.2%
1940 73,643 4.0%
1950 77,634 5.4%
1960 72,566 −6.5%
1970 65,116 −10.3%
1980 61,572 −5.4%
1990 64,358 4.5%
2000 64,249 −0.2%
2010 66,194 3.0%
Est. 2015 66,881 1.0%
U.S. Decennial Census
Raymond H. Fogler Library

Portland, Maine: 2010 census

As of the census of 2010, there were 66,194 people, 30,725 households, and 13,324 families residing in the city. The population density was 3,106.2 inhabitants per square mile (1,199.3/km). There were 33,836 housing units at an average density of 1,587.8 per square mile (613.1/km). The racial makeup of the city was 85.0% White (83.6% non-Hispanic White alone), down from 96.6% in 1990, 7.1% African American, 0.5% Native American, 3.5% Asian, 1.2% from other races, and 2.7% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 3.0% of the population. 40.7% of the population had a bachelor's degree or higher. Men's Health ranked Portland the ninth most educated city in America.

There were 30,725 households of which 20.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 29.7% were married couples living together, 10.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 3.6% had a male householder with no wife present, and 56.6% were non-families. 40.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.4% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.07 and the average family size was 2.88.

The median age in the city was 36.7 years. 17.1% of residents were under the age of 18; 11.4% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 33.1% were from 25 to 44; 25.9% were from 45 to 64; and 12.6% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 48.8% male and 51.2% female.

Map of Portland's poverty rate and accessibility to public transit and grocery stores.

Portland, Maine: 2000 census

As of the census of 2000, there were 64,250 people, 29,714 households, and 13,549 families residing in the city. The population density was 3,029.2 people per square mile (1,169.6/km²). There were 31,862 housing units at an average density of 1,502.2 per square mile (580.0/km²).

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Portland's immediate metropolitan area ranked 147th in the nation in 2000 with a population of 243,537, while the Portland/South Portland/Biddeford metropolitan area included 487,568 total inhabitants. This has increased to an estimated 513,102 inhabitants (and the largest metro area in Northern New England) as of 2007. Much of this increase in population has been due to growth in the city's southern and western suburbs.

The racial makeup of the city was 91.27% White, 2.59% African American, 0.47% Native American, 3.08% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 0.67% from other races, and 1.86% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.52% of the population.

The largest ancestries include: British (including Scottish, Welsh, and English) (21.2%), Irish (19.2%), French (10.8%), Italian (10.5%), and German (6.9%).

There were 29,714 households out of which 21.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 32.1% were married couples living together, 10.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 54.4% were non-families. 40.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.08 and the average family size was 2.89.

In the city, the population was spread out with 18.8% under the age of 18, 10.7% from 18 to 24, 36.1% from 25 to 44, 20.6% from 45 to 64, and 13.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 91.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 89.0 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $35,650, and the median income for a family was $48,763. Males had a median income of $31,828 versus $27,173 for females. The per capita income for the city was $22,698. About 9.7% of families and 14.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 12.5% of those under age 18 and 11.9% of those age 65 or over.

Race/ethnicity composition

Race/ethnicity 2010 2000 1990 1960
White 83.6% 91.27% 96% 99.4%
African Americans 7.1% 2.59% 1.1% 0.5%
Asian 3.5% 3.08% 1.7% 0.1%
Two or more races 2.7% 1.86% 0.2% NA
Hispanic or Latino 3.0% 1.52% 0.8% NA
Native American 0.5% 0.47% 0.4% NA

Portland, Maine: Economy

Municipal ferries on the Portland waterfront
Cruise Ships
Farmer's market in Monument Square

Portland has become Maine's economic capital because the city has Maine's largest port, largest population, and is close to Boston (105 miles to the south). Over the years, the local economy has shifted from fishing, manufacturing and agriculture towards a more service-based economy. Most national financial services organizations such as Bank of America, and Key Bank base their Maine operations in Portland. Unum, Magellan Petroleum, Maine Bank & Trust, ImmuCell Corp, and Pioneer Telephone have headquarters here, and Portland's neighboring cities of South Portland, Westbrook and Scarborough, provide homes for other corporations. Since 1867, Burnham & Morrill Co., maker of B&M Baked Beans, has had its main plant in Portland. The plant is considered a local and state landmark.

The city's port is also undergoing a revival and the first ever container train departed from the new International Marine Terminal with 15 containers of locally produced bottled water recently.

Americold, a US-based international provider of temperature-controlled storage and distribution, won the port authority's bid to develop a state-of-the-art temperature-controlled storage facility adjacent to the port. The facility will support perishable produce, meats and seafood imports and exports directly through the port and is slated to have construction begin in December 2016.

Portland has a low unemployment level when compared to national and state averages, 2.9% in October 2015. Portland and surrounding communities also have higher median incomes than most other Maine communities.

Portland Headlight

The Portland-Montreal Pipe Line, a crude oil pipeline that stretches from South Portland to Montreal, may be a major contributing factor in these rankings.

Portland is home to increased urban farming, particularly in the East Bayside neighborhood.

Portland, Maine: Culture

The Time and Temperature Building
Maine Narrow Gauge Railroad
Old Casco Bank Building
Wadsworth-Longfellow House

Portland, Maine: Sites of interest

The Arts District, centered on Congress Street, is home to the Portland Museum of Art, Portland Stage Company, Maine Historical Society & Museum, Portland Public Library, Maine College of Art, Children's Museum of Maine, SPACE Gallery, Merrill Auditorium, the Kotzschmar Memorial Organ, and Portland Symphony Orchestra, as well as many smaller art galleries and studios.

Baxter Boulevard around Back Cove, Deering Oaks Park, the Eastern Promenade, Western Promenade, Lincoln Park and Riverton Park are all historical parks within the city. Other parks and natural spaces include Payson Park, Post Office Park, Baxter Woods, Evergreen Cemetery, Western Cemetery and the Fore River Sanctuary.

In the 2010s, Thompson's Point, located in the Libbytown neighborhood, began a process of renovation and development,. The location hosts a concert venue, ice rink, hotels, restaurants, wineries and breweries.

Other sites of interest include:

  • Casco Bay Islands
  • Cross Insurance Arena
  • East End Beach
  • Exchange Street (the "Old Port" area)
  • Hadlock Field, home of the Portland Sea Dogs
  • Longfellow Arboretum
  • Neal S. Dow House
  • Maine Narrow Gauge Railroad Museum
  • Martin's Point
  • McLellan-Sweat Mansion
  • The Portland Club
  • Portland Financial District
  • Portland Head Light Lighthouse
  • Portland Observatory
  • Portland Stage Company
  • University of New England
  • University of Southern Maine (USM)
  • Victoria Mansion
  • Wadsworth-Longfellow House

Portland, Maine: Notable buildings

Custom House, completed 1872

The spire of the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception has been a notable feature of the Portland skyline since its completion in 1854. In 1859, Ammi B. Young designed the Marine Hospital, the first of three local works by Supervising Architects of the U.S. Treasury Department. Although the city lost to redevelopment its 1867 Greek Revival post office, which was designed by Alfred B. Mullett of white Vermont marble and featured a Corinthian portico, Portland retains his equally monumental 1872 granite Second Empire–Renaissance Revival custom house.

A more recent building of note is Franklin Towers, a 16-story residential tower completed in 1969. At 175 feet (53 meters), it is Portland's (as well as Maine's) tallest building. It is next to the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception on the city skyline. During the building boom of the 1980s, several new buildings rose on the peninsula, including the 1983 Charles Shipman Payson Building by Henry N. Cobb of Pei, Cobb, Freed & Partners at the Portland Museum of Art complex (a component of which is the 1801 McLellan-Sweat Mansion), and the Back Bay Tower, a 15-story residential building completed in 1990.

477 Congress Street (known locally as the Time and Temperature Building) is situated near Monument Square in the Arts District and is a major landmark: the 14-story building features a large electronic sign on its roof that flashes time and temperature data, as well as parking ban information in the winter. The sign can be seen from nearly all of downtown Portland. The building is home to several radio stations.

Townhouses, completed 1835

The Eastland Park Hotel, completed in 1927, is a prominent hotel located on High St. in downtown Portland. Photographer Todd Webb lived in Portland during his later years and took many pictures of the city. Some of Webb's pictures of Portland can be found at the Evans Gallery in South Portland.

Portland, Maine: Notable people

Main article: List of people from Portland, Maine

Portland, Maine: Media

See also: Media of Portland, Maine
WCSH is the city's NBC affiliate, located in the Arts District

Portland is home to a concentration of publishing and broadcast companies, advertising agencies, web designers, commercial photography studios and film makers.

The city is home to two daily newspapers, The Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram founded in 1862 and The Portland Daily Sun. The Press Herald is published Monday through Saturday, and The Maine Sunday Telegram, is published on Sundays. Both are published by MaineToday Media, Inc., which also operates an entertainment website, MaineToday.com and owns papers in Augusta, Waterville and Bath. The Daily Sun began operation in 2009; it is owned and published by the The Conway Daily Sun in North Conway, New Hampshire.

Portland is also covered by an alternative weekly newspaper, The Portland Phoenix, published by the Phoenix Media/Communications Group, which also produces a New England-wide news, arts, and entertainment website, thephoenix.com, and a twice-annual GLBT issues magazine, Out In Maine.

Other publications include The Portland Forecaster, a weekly newspaper; The Bollard, a monthly alternative magazine; The West End News, The Munjoy Hill Observer, The Baysider, The Waterfront, Portland Magazine, and The Companion, an LGBT publication. Portland is also the home office of The Exception Magazine, an online newspaper that covers Maine.

The Portland broadcast media market is the largest one in Maine in both radio and television. A whole host of radio station are located in Portland, including WFNK (Classic Hits), WJJB (Sports), WTHT (Country), WBQW (Classical), WHXR (Rock), WHOM (Adult Contemporary), WJBQ (Top 40), WCLZ (Adult Album Alternative), WBLM (Classic Rock), WYNZ ('60s-'70s Hits), and WCYY (Modern rock). WMPG is a local non-commercial radio station, run by community members and the University of Southern Maine. The Maine Public Broadcasting Network's (MPBN) radio news operations are based in Portland.

The area is served by local television stations representing most of the television networks. These stations include WCSH 6 (NBC), WMTW 8 (ABC), WGME 13 (CBS), WPFO 23 (Fox), WPME 35 (MyNetworkTV), and WPXT 51 (The CW). There is no PBS affiliate licensed to the city of Portland but the market is served by MPBN outlets WCBB Channel 10 in Augusta and WMEA-TV Channel 26 Biddeford.

TV Channel Number on Cable Call Sign Network
6 WCSH NBC
8 WMTW ABC
10 WCBB PBS
13 WGME CBS
23 WPFO Fox
26 WMEA-TV PBS
35 WPME MyNetworkTV
51 WPXT The CW

Portland, Maine: Novels set in Portland

  • Kieran Shields' mystery novels The Truth of All Things (2012) and A Study in Revenge (2013), featuring police detective Archie Lean and criminologist Perceval Grey, take place in early 1890s Portland.
  • All six books in The Moosepath Saga by Van Reid, take place, in part, in late 1890s Portland, and follow the adventures and misadventures of a Portland gentlemen's club known as The Moosepath League. Reid's historical Portland is precisely described and many readers (particularly summer visitors) have made a game out of visiting the streets, landmarks, and institutions where his various and sundry characters have walked. Thus far, the Saga of the Moosepath League includes:

Cordelia Underwood, or the Marvelous Beginnings of the Moosepath League (1998)

Mollie Peer, or the Underground Adventure of the Moosepath League (1999)

Daniel Plainway, or the Holiday Haunting of the Moosepath League (2000)

Mrs. Roberto, or the Widowy Worries of the Moosepath League (2003)

Fiddler's Green, or a Wedding, a Ball, and the Singular Adventures of Sundry Moss (2004)

Moss Farm, or the Mysterious Missives of the Moosepath League (2012)

Portland, Maine: Movies filmed in Portland

  • The Man Without a Face
  • Message in a Bottle
  • The Preacher's Wife
  • Thinner
  • Unfinished Business

Portland, Maine: Sports

Club League Venue Established Championships
Portland Sea Dogs Eastern League, Baseball Hadlock Field 1994 1
Maine Red Claws NBA D-League, Basketball Portland Exposition Building 2009 0
Portland Phoenix FC USL PDL, Soccer Memorial Stadium 2009 0
Maine Roller Derby WFTDA, Roller Derby Portland Exposition Building 2006 0
Portland Rugby Football Club (Maine) New England Rugby Football Union, Rugby Union Fox Street Field 1969 1
Univ. of Maine women's basketball game at Cross Arena.
Entrance area of Hadlock Field, home of the Portland Sea Dogs
State Soccer Championship, Fitzpatrick Stadium

The city is home to three minor league teams. The Portland Sea Dogs, the Double-A farm team of the Boston Red Sox, play at Hadlock Field. The Maine Red Claws, the NBA Development League affiliate of the Boston Celtics, play at the Portland Exposition Building. The GPS Portland Phoenix soccer teams plays in the Premier Development League.

Previously, Portland was home of several minor league ice hockey teams: the Maine Nordiques (NAHL) from 1973 to 1977, the Maine Mariners (AHL) from 1977 to 1992, and the Portland Pirates (AHL) from 1993 to 2016. The Mariners were three-time Calder Cup winners.

The Portland Sports Complex, located off of Park and Brighton Avenues near I-295 and Deering Oaks park, houses several of the city's stadiums and arenas, including:

  • Hadlock Field – baseball (Capacity 7,368)
  • Fitzpatrick Stadium – football, soccer, lacrosse, field hockey, and outdoor track (Capacity 6,000+ seated)
  • Portland Exposition Building – basketball, indoor track, concerts and trade shows (Capacity 3,000)
  • Portland Ice Arena – hockey and figure skating (Capacity 400)

Cross Insurance Arena has 6,733 permanent seats. It was renovated in 2014. (see picture)

The Portland area has eleven professional golf courses, 124 tennis courts, and 95 playgrounds. There are also over 100 miles (160 km) of nature trails.

Portland hosts the Maine Marathon each October.

Bayside Bowl was expanded in 2017 to 20 lanes, including a rooftop deck. It is hosting the 2017 PBA League and Elias Cup in April.

Memorial Stadium is the home of the Deering High School sports teams and is located behind the school.

Portland, Maine: Food and beverage

Lobster from the Gulf of Maine
A few of the many restaurants in Portland, Maine

The downtown area of Portland, including the Arts District and the Old Port have a high concentration of eating and drinking establishments, with many more to be found throughout the rest of the peninsula, outlying neighborhoods, and neighboring communities.

Portland ranks among the top U.S. cities in restaurants and bars per capita. According to the TripAdvisor, Portland is currently home to about 389 restaurants.

Portland has developed a national reputation for the quality of its restaurants and eateries. In 2009, Portland was named the "Foodiest Small Town in America" by Bon Appétit magazine, and was featured in the New York Times as a food destination.

In the spring of 2007, Portland was nominated as one of three finalists for "Delicious Destination of the Year" at the 2007 Food Network Awards.

Many local chefs have gained national attention over the past few years.

The city and outlying region played host to Rachael Ray in an episode of her Food Network Series $40 a Day, and was also featured in the Travel Channel series Man v. Food and Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations in 2010.

In 2015, Portland ranked 14th on Travel + Leisure's end of year list, "America's 20 Best Cities for Beer Lovers".

Portland is home to a number of microbreweries and brewpubs, including the D. L. Geary Brewing Company, Gritty McDuff's Brewing Company, Shipyard Brewing Company, Casco Bay Brewing Company, and Allagash Brewing Company.

Portland is the birthplace of the Italian sandwich. Southern Maine's signature sandwich, it is called simply "an Italian" by locals. Italian sandwiches are available at many stores, but most famously at Amato's Italian delicatessens, which claims to have originated the sandwich (hence the name).

The Portland Farmers' Market, which has been in continuous operation since 1768, takes place every Wednesday morning in Monument Square and every Saturday in Deering Oaks Park from early May to the end of November, and every Saturday indoors at 200 Anderson Street in the East Bayside Neighborhood, from early December to the end of April. Fresh fish and seafood can be purchased at a number of markets on the wharves along Commercial Street, and numerous artisan bread makers bake fresh loaves every day.

Appreciation for sustainable food and farming gained a significant boost throughout the state in the 1970s when back-to-the-landers moved to Maine in droves. With them came the resurgence of farmers' markets (including the expansion of the Portland market), a significant organic farming movement and an increased interest in plant-based cuisine. The echoes of this movement continue in Portland, where restaurants emphasize local and organic food and where the state's greatest concentration of vegetarian and vegetarian-friendly restaurants can be found.

Portland hosts a number of food and beverage festivals, including:

  • Festival of Nations
  • Greek Festival
  • Harvest on the Harbor
  • Italian Heritage Festival
  • Maine Brewers Festival
  • Maine Vegetarian & Vegan Food Festival
  • Taste of the Nation

Portland, Maine: Infrastructure

Portland, Maine: Government

City Hall (c. 1910)
Closeup of City Hall (2014)

The city has adopted a council-manager style government that is detailed in the city charter. The citizens of Portland are represented by a nine-member city council which makes policy, passes ordinances, approves appropriations, appoints the city manager and oversees the municipal government. The city council of nine members is elected by the citizens of Portland. The city has five voting districts, with each district electing a city councilor to represent their neighborhood interests for a three-year term. There are also four members of the city council who are elected at-large.

From 1923 until 2011, city councilors chose one of themselves each year to serve as mayor, a primarily ceremonial position. Two of the most long lasting mayors, with 20 years each, were Connor Knoblock and Conner Walton. On November 2, 2010, Portland voters narrowly approved a measure that allowed them to elect the mayor. On November 8, 2011, former State Senator and candidate for U.S. Congress Michael F. Brennan was elected as mayor. On December 5, 2011, he was sworn in as the first citizen-elected mayor in 88 years (see Portland, Maine mayoral election, 2011). The office of mayor is a four-year paid position. The current mayor is Ethan Strimling, who defeated Brennan in the 2015 election.

A city manager is appointed by the city council. The city manager oversees the daily operations of the city government, appoints the heads of city departments, and prepares annual budgets. The city manager directs all city agencies and departments, and is responsible for the executing laws and policies passed by the city council. The current city manager is Jon Jennings.

Aside from the main city council there is also an elected school board for the Portland Public School system. The school board is made up in the same manner of the city council with five district members, four at-large members and one chairman. There are also three students from the local high schools elected to serve on the board. There are many other boards and committees such as the Planning Committee, Board of Appeals, and Harbor Commission, etc. These committees and boards have limited power in their respective areas of expertise. Members of boards and committees are appointed by city council members.

On November 5, 2013, Portland voters overwhelmingly approved an ordinance to legalize the possession and private use of cannabis for adults, making the city the first municipality in the Eastern United States to do so.

Voter registration

Voter Registration and Party Enrollment as of November 2014
Party Total Voters Percentage
Democratic 24,486 46.49%
Unenrolled 18,071 34.31%
Republican 7,003 13.29%
Green Independent 3,105 5.90%
Total 52,665 100%

Portland, Maine: Fire department

The Portland Fire Department (PFD) provides fire protection and emergency medical services to the city of Portland 24/7, 365. Established in 1768, the PFD is made up of over 230 paid, professional firefighters and operates out of 7 Fire Stations, located throughout the city, in addition to Fire Stations staffed by "on-call" firefighters on Peaks Island, Great Diamond Island, Cushing Island, and Cliff Island. The Portland Fire Department also operates an Airport Division Station at 1001 Westbrook St., at the Portland International Jetport, and a Marine Division Station, located at 54 Commercial St.

The Portland Fire Department also operates a fire apparatus fleet of 4 Engine Companies (5 when manpower permits), 4 Ladder Companies (including 2 Quints), 1 Rescue Company, 1 Hazardous Materials (Haz-Mat.) Unit, 1 Confined-Space Rescue Unit, 5 ARFF Crash Rescue Units, 3 Marine Units (Fireboats), 5 MEDCU Units (Ambulances), and numerous other special, support, and reserve units. Island "call" firefighters man a total of 4 Engines, 1 Ladder, 4 Water Tank Units, and 3 MEDCU Units (Ambulances).

Each frontline fire company is staffed by 1 Officer and 2 Firefighters per shift. Each MEDCU Unit (Ambulance) is staffed by 2 Firefighter/EMT's per shift. The Marine Division is staffed by 1 Officer and 2 Firefighters per shift, who also cross-staff Engine 7 in the event of a structural fire in the city not requiring a Marine Unit.

Portland, Maine: Education

MECA during the holidays.
Portland High School.
College of Pharmacy, University of New England.

See also

  • Portland Public Schools
  • List of Portland, Maine schools

Portland, Maine: High schools

  • Baxter Academy for Technology and Science (charter)
  • Casco Bay High School (public-expeditionary)
  • Catherine McAuley High School (private)
  • Cheverus High School (private)
  • Deering High School (public)
  • Portland Arts & Technology High School (public-vocational)
  • Portland High School (public)
  • Waynflete School (private)

Portland, Maine: Colleges and universities

  • Maine College of Art
  • University of Maine School of Law
  • University of New England (formerly Westbrook College)
  • University of Southern Maine

Portland, Maine: Hospitals

Maine Medical Center and a jetBlue airliner, viewed from the South Portland side of the Portland International Jetport, 2009.

Maine Medical Center a Level One Trauma Center is the largest hospital in Maine and is continuing to expand its campus and services. Mercy Hospital, a faith-based hospital, is the fourth-largest hospital in the state and began construction on its new campus along the Fore River in late 2006. The project is expected to be constructed in several phases, with completion of the first phase scheduled for 2008.

The formerly independent Brighton Medical Center (once known as the Osteopathic Hospital) is now owned by Maine Medical Center and is operated as a minor care center under the name Brighton First Care and New England Rehab. In 2010, Maine Medical Center's Hannaford Center for Safety, Innovation and Simulation opened at the Brighton campus. The former Portland General Hospital is now home to the Barron Center nursing facility.

Portland, Maine: Transportation

Portland, Maine: Roads

See also: Portland Transportation Center and Ocean Gateway International Marine Passenger Terminal
Portland from above, looking north along I-295

Portland is accessible from I-95 (the Maine Turnpike), I-295, and US 1. Also, U.S. Route 302, a major travel route and scenic highway between Maine and Vermont, has its eastern terminus in Portland. State Routes include SR 9, SR 22, SR 25, SR 26, SR 77, and SR 100. SR 25 Business goes through southwestern Portland.

Portland, Maine: Intercity buses and trains

Amtrak's Downeaster service offers five daily trains connecting the city with eight towns and cities to the south, ending at Boston's North Station. To the north, three of the Downeasters go to Freeport and Brunswick.

Concord Coach Lines bus service connects Portland to 14 other communities in Maine as well as to Boston's South Station and Logan Airport. Both the Downeaster and the Concord Coach Lines can be found at the Portland Transportation Center on Thompsons Point Road, in the Libbytown neighborhood. Greyhound Lines on Saint John Street connects to 17 Maine communities and to more than 3,600 U.S. destinations.

A carsharing service provided by Uhaul Car Share is available.

The city bus service is provided by Metro Greater Portland Transit District.

Portland, Maine: Airports

The busy waterfront in Portland, Maine.

Commercial air service is available at the Portland International Jetport, located in Stroudwater west of the city's downtown district. Several car rental agencies are located at the jetport. American, Southwest, JetBlue, Delta, and United serve the airport. Direct flights are available to Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Atlanta, Newark, Washington, Charlotte, Chicago, and Detroit.

Portland, Maine: Water transportation

The Port of Portland is the second-largest cruise and passenger destination in the state (next to Bar Harbor), and is served by the Ocean Gateway International Marine Passenger Terminal. Ferry service is available year-round to many destinations in Casco Bay. From 2006 to 2009, Bay Ferries operated a high speed ferry called The Cat featuring a five-hour trip to Yarmouth, Nova Scotia for summer passengers and cars. Before that, the Scotia Prince Cruises trip took eleven hours. A proposal to replace the defunct Nova Scotia ferry services was rejected in 2013 by Nova Scotia's government. From May 15, 2014 until October 2015, the cruise ship ferry Nova Star made daily trips from Portland to Yarmouth, Nova Scotia. Due to poor passenger numbers and financial problems, Nova Scotia selected Bay Ferries, the prior operator of The Cat, to operate the service starting in 2016. Nova Scotia cited Bay Ferries' experience and industry relationships in making its decision. Nova Star officials pledged a smooth transition to the new operator. The Nova Star was later ordered seized by federal marshals for nonpayment of bills.

The USNS Puerto Rico, the boat to be used on the Portland-Yarmouth ferry run

Bay Ferries announced on March 24, 2016 that they had chartered the former Hawaii Superferry boat HST-2 from the US Navy to use for the Portland-Yarmouth service, for a two-year period. Bay Ferries signed a 10-year deal with Nova Scotia to run the ferry route, which will take about five and a half hours to run in a crossing. They stated that the boat would be renamed The Cat and that service would begin around June 15, after the boat was refitted in a South Carolina shipyard. There is still a dispute as to whether the ferry will be permitted to carry trucks, which is desired by Nova Scotia businesses, but opposed by the City of Portland.

The Casco Bay Lines operates several passenger ferries with dozens of trips every day year-round to the major populated islands of Casco Bay. The service to Peaks Island also provides an auto ferry for most of its schedule.

Portland, Maine: Honors

Downtown Portland
First Friday Art Walk

Portland, Maine: Food and drink

  • Ranked as Bon Appétit magazine's "America's Foodiest Small Town" (2009).
  • Ranked fourth on Sperlings Best Places list for America's Foodie Cities!
  • Named "Best American City for Food" by the Daily Meal, April 2015.
  • Named "No. 1 city in U.S. for beer drinkers" by NYC personal finance tech company, SmartAsset, December 2015.
  • Ranked No. 1 city in the world (April, 2016) for craft beer by the largest independent travel publisher in the world, The Matador Network.

Portland, Maine: Lifestyle and Travel

  • Ranked No. 12 on Frommer's 2007 "Top Travel Destinations".
  • Named Best Adventure Town in the East by Outside Magazine.

Portland, Maine: Other

  • Ranked as Forbes magazine's "Top City for Empty Nesters" (2012)."Top City for Empty Nesters" (Kiplingers)
  • Ranked No. 1 on Forbes.com "America's Most Livable Cities" (2009).
  • Ranked No. 13 on Men's Health Magazine's list of America's 100 most "car crazed" cities.
  • Ranked No. 20 on the list of Top 20 Best Small Cities for College Students by the American Institute for Economic Research.
  • Named one of the "Coolest Small Cities in America" by GQ Magazine.
  • Ranked as the third gayest city in the nation by UCLA's Williams Institute.
  • Ranked No. 3 on Men's Journal's list, "The 10 Best Places to Live Now". (2015)
  • Ranked No. 5 on Jetsetter's list, "America's Coolest Small Towns". (2015)

Portland, Maine: Sister cities

Portland has four sister cities, as designated by Sister Cities International (SCI):

  • Flag of Russia.svg Arkhangelsk, Russia
  • Flag of Haiti.svg Cap-Haïtien, Haiti
  • Flag of Greece.svg Mytilene, Greece
  • Flag of Japan.svg Shinagawa, Tokyo, Japan

Portland, Maine: See also

  • List of mayors of Portland, Maine

Portland, Maine: Notes

Portland, Maine: References

  • History of Portland from 1632 to 1864 by Wm. Willis (1865)
  • History of Portland, Maine (1886)
  1. Coolidge, A.J. and J.B. Mansfeld. 1859. A History and Description of New England, General and Local. Boston: Austin J. Coolidge, p. 301.
  2. "US Gazetteer files 2010". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 23, 2012.
  3. "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 23, 2012.
  4. "Population Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2014-11-04.
  5. "Population estimates, July 1, 2015, (V2015)". www.census.gov. Retrieved 2017-01-01.
  6. "Facts and Links | City of Portland". asp.portlandmaine.gov. Retrieved 2017-01-30.
  7. History of Portland, Maine, Maine Resource Guide
  8. "Portland: The Town that was Almost Boston". Portland Oregon Visitors Association. Retrieved March 6, 2013.
  9. Christopher Levett, of York: The Pioneer Colonist in Casco Bay, James Baxter Phinney,1893
  10. "Jedediah Preble letter on Mowat kidnapping, 1775". Retrieved April 1, 2007.
  11. Maine Secretary of State (1899). Private and Special Laws of the State of Maine. Kennebec Journal Print. pp. 9–13. Retrieved 30 January 2016.
  12. Conforti, Joseph (2007). Creating Portland. UPNE. p. xvii. ISBN 978-1-58465-449-0. Retrieved 30 January 2016.
  13. "Bayside is a journey of many 'next steps'". Portland Press Herald (Blethen Maine Newspapers, Inc.). October 16, 2006. Retrieved November 13, 2006.
  14. Bouchard, Kelley (October 6, 2006). "Riverwalk: Parking garage due to rise; luxury condos to follow". Portland Press Herald (Blethen Maine Newspapers, Inc.). Retrieved November 13, 2006.
  15. Turkel, Tux (February 6, 2007). "An urban vision rises in Bayside". Portland Press Herald (Blethen Maine Newspapers, Inc.). Retrieved February 27, 2007.
  16. "NowData – NOAA Online Weather Data". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2016-09-12.
  17. "Observed Weather Reports". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2016-09-12.
  18. "Station Name: ME PORTLAND INTL JETPORT". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2016-09-12.
  19. "NOAA". NOAA.
  20. Portland Neighborhood Associations
  21. "Shall We Tax the Hunters?". Lewiston Evening Journal. Google News Archive. February 2, 1899. p. 2.
  22. Deans, Emma (July 8, 2010). "Welcome to Nowhere | Reconnecting an amputated neighborhood". The Bollard. Retrieved July 12, 2010.
  23. "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Incorporated Places: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015". Retrieved July 2, 2016.
  24. United States Census Bureau. "Census of Population and Housing". Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  25. "Minor Civil Division Population Search Results". University of Maine. Retrieved September 18, 2013.
  26. "Maine - Race and Hispanic Origin for Selected Cities and Other Places: Earliest Census to 1990". U.S. Census Bureau.
  27. The most (and least) educated cities in America
  28. "Table 1. Annual Estimates of the Population of Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2012 (CBSA-EST2012-01)" (CSV). 2012 Population Estimates. United States Census Bureau, Population Division. September 18, 2013. Retrieved September 18, 2013.
  29. "Portland, Maine". City Data. 2010. Retrieved April 3, 2010.
  30. "Population estimates, July 1, 2015, (V2015)". www.census.gov. Retrieved 2017-01-30.
  31. "Portland, Maine Population: Census 2010". www.census.gov. Retrieved 2017-01-30.
  32. "Historical Census Statistics On Population Totals By Race, 1790 to 1990, and By Hispanic Origin, 1970 to 1990, For Large Cities And Other Urban Places In The United States" (PDF). US Census Bureau.
  33. "Historical Census Statistics On Population Totals By Race, 1790 to 1990, and By Hispanic Origin, 1970 to 1990, For Large Cities And Other Urban Places In The United States" (PDF). US Census Bureau.
  34. [1] Bureau of Labor Statistics, October 2015
  35. "About Us - Portland Montreal Pipe Line". Portland Montreal Pipe Line. Retrieved 2016-04-27.
  36. 36 Hours in Portland, Me. New York Times, August 19, 2010
  37. Sustainability Initiatives in East Bayside Neighborhood, Portland, Maine New England Environmental Finance Center, Muskie School, University of Southern Maine, May 15, 2010
  38. Portland warehouse gets new life as urban farm, fermentory Portland Forecaster, September 7, 2010
  39. "Thompson's Point - Development in Portland, Maine". Thompson's Point. Retrieved 2017-01-30.
  40. "Franklin Towers". Emporis.com. Retrieved 2014-02-13.
  41. CB Richard Ellis/The Boulos Company. "Greater Portland Area 2006 Office Market Survey" (PDF). Retrieved August 10, 2006.
  42. Bob Keyes (April 4, 2010). "THAT '70S SHOW: A new photography exhibition offers a look back at a very different Portland". Maine Sunday Telegram. Retrieved October 10, 2010. "Seeing Portland" focuses on the work of photographers from the 1970s and early '80s, including "Splendid Restaurant, Congress Street, Portland, 8/20/76" by Todd Webb. The show opens Saturday at Zero Station in Portland. ... The exhibition brings together the work of several accomplished photographers. In addition to Graham, photographers with work in the show include Tom Brennan, C.C. Church, Rose Marasco, Joe Muir, Mark Rockwood, Jeff Stevensen, Jay York and Todd Webb.
  43. Bob Keyes (May 30, 2010). "Photographer's estate updates, improves website". Maine Sunday Telegram. Retrieved October 10, 2010. The estate of Todd Webb announced a recent refurbishment of its website, toddwebbphotographs.com.
  44. https://www.tripadvisor.com/Restaurants-g40827-Portland_Maine.html
  45. Goad, Meredith (September 18, 2009). "A second course of food glory". Portland Press Herald. Retrieved September 25, 2009.
  46. Knowlton, Andrew. "Portland, Maine: In the Magazine: Bon Appétit". Bonappetit.com. Retrieved April 28, 2013.
  47. Goad, Meredith (April 16, 2007). "Portland has taste of food fame, but the other Portland is served". Portland Press Herald (Blethen Maine Newspapers, Inc.). Retrieved April 16, 2007.
  48. Goad, Meredith (April 5, 2007). "Food could put Portland on the map". Portland Press Herald (Blethen Maine Newspapers, Inc.). Retrieved April 5, 2007.
  49. Goad, Meredith (April 11, 2007). "Where chefs come to shine". Portland Press Herald (Blethen Maine Newspapers, Inc.). Retrieved April 11, 2007.
  50. First, Devra (February 13, 2008). "James Beard Awards: and the nominees might be". The Boston Globe.
  51. "A list of lists praising Portland". The Portland Press Herald. 2015-11-15. Retrieved 2017-01-31.
  52. "History Hoagie Sandwich, History Submarine Sandwich, History Po' Boys Sandwich, Poor Boy Sandwich, History Dagwood Sandwich, History Italian Sandwich". Whatscookingamerica.net. Retrieved April 28, 2013.
  53. Kamila, Avery Yale (August 19, 2009). "Veteran plant-eater happily endorses veggie chic". Portland Press Herald (MaineToday Media, Inc.). Retrieved August 19, 2009.
  54. © Copyrighted
  55. Portland Elected Mayor Measure Passes
  56. Copyrighted
  57. Koenig, Seth (November 6, 2013). "Portland police chief, Maine attorney general say Portland pot legalization vote won't change enforcement strategies". Bangor Daily News. Retrieved June 1, 2014.
  58. "REGISTERED & ENROLLED VOTERS - STATEWIDE" (PDF). November 4, 2014. Retrieved May 25, 2015.
  59. http://portlandmaine.gov/190/Fire
  60. http://portlandmaine.gov/Facilities?clear=False
  61. [2] Archived December 23, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  62. http://simulation.mmc.org
  63. http://www.portlandmaine.gov/460/METRO-Bus
  64. http://www.transtats.bts.gov/airports.asp?pn=1&Airport=PWM&Airport_Name=Portland,%20ME:%20Portland%20International%20%20Jetport&carrier=FACTS
  65. Richardson, Whit (March 5, 2013). "Nova Scotia rejects both proposals to restart ferry service to Maine". Bangor Daily News. Retrieved September 16, 2016.
  66. Fischell, Darren (October 29, 2015). "Province prefers past Cat ferry operator over Nova Star for 2016". Bangordailynews.com. Retrieved November 19, 2015.
  67. Betts, Stephen (October 31, 2015). "Court orders seizure of Nova Star ferry". Bangordailynews.com. Retrieved November 19, 2015.
  68. Murphy, Edward (March 24, 2016). "New ferry expected to make Portland-Yarmouth trip in 5½ hours". Portland Press Herald. Retrieved March 29, 2016.
  69. Fischell, Darren (March 24, 2016). "Ferry operator lands ship, signs 10-year Portland-Nova Scotia deal". Bangordailynews.com. Retrieved March 29, 2016.
  70. "America's Foodiest Small Town".
  71. America's Top Foodie Cities – Portland is #4! | There's nowhere quite like downtown Portland
  72. "Best American Cities for Food". The Daily Meal. Retrieved 2016-05-04.
  73. "The Best Cities for Beer Drinkers | SmartAsset.com". smartasset.com. Retrieved 2016-05-04.
  74. "17 of the world's best cities for craft beer". Matador Network. Retrieved 2016-05-04.
  75. "Frommer's Top Travel Destinations for 2007". Frommer's (Wiley Publishing, Inc.). November 21, 2006. Retrieved November 29, 2006.
  76. Portland, Maine: Best. City. Ever. | MNN – Mother Nature Network
  77. "Second Act".
  78. "America's Most Livable Cities". Forbes. April 1, 2009. Archived from the original on December 8, 2012. Retrieved April 7, 2009.
  79. America's Most Car-Crazed Cities
  80. Quimby, Beth (September 10, 2010). "Portland joins list of top college cities". Portland Press Herald. Retrieved September 10, 2010.
  81. "The Coolest Small Cities in America". GQ. Retrieved November 6, 2010.
  82. "Yep, We're Gay! Study Finds Portland (Maine!) Third Gayest City". LiveWorkPortland. July 25, 2010. Retrieved January 19, 2011.
  83. Japan index of Sister Cities International retrieved on December 9, 2008

Portland, Maine: Further reading

  • Michael C. Connolly. Seated by the Sea: The Maritime History of Portland, Maine, and Its Irish Longshoremen (University Press of Florida; 2010) 280 pages; Focuses on the years 1880 to 1923 in a study of how an influx of Irish immigrant workers transformed the city's waterfront. John F. Bauman. Gateway to Vacationland: The Making of Portland Maine(University of Massachusetts Press: 2012) 285 pages; Explores the socio-economic, political and cultural history of Portland emphasizing the evolution of the city's built environment after the fire of 1866.
  • City of Portland
  • Port of Portland
  • Portland Public Schools
  • Portland Public Library
  • Portland's Downtown District
  • Greater Portland Casco Bay Convention and Visitors Bureau
  • Old USGS maps of Portland Area.
  • 1876 Panoramic Birdseye View of Portland by Warner at LOC.
  • Guide to the Western Promenade, Portland, Maine, Portlandlandmarks.org
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