The North End, known primarily as Boston’s Little Italy, features cafes, historic sites, small bodegas, waterfront shops and restaurants, and fantastic Italian dining. The North End has historically been a neighborhood of immigrants—Jewish, Italian, and Irish—but is now home to a variety of young professionals, families, and students. The North End is divided to the southwest by the Rose Kennedy Greenway—a beautiful public park that stretches a mile and a half to South Station over Interstate 93—and to the north and east, by the harbor. Historical landmarks in the North End include Paul Revere’s house, the Old North Church, and Copp’s Hill burying ground. Boston’s Freedom Trail runs through the North End to the Charlestown Bridge. The North End has both great daytime attractions, as well as a vibrant nightlife. Restaurants, cafes, pubs, and pastry shops are open late. The Improv Asylum Theater, located on Hanover Street—the North End’s main drag—is Boston’s premier improv comedy theater. Also on Hanover are, arguably, the city’s best pastry shops—Mike’s Pastry and Modern Pastry. The North End is extremely walkable, and is an easy commute to many Boston neighborhoods. North Station provides access to the green and oranges lines, as well as the commuter rail. The blue line is accessible at Aquarium Station and Government Center.