Along Main Street
Count Casimir Pulaski (Pulaski Mall) A hero of the American Revolution from the battle of Brandywine, Pulaski was mortally wounded on October 9, 1779 in Savannah, Georgia. Designed by Granville W. Carter
Mark Twain Monument (Library) Tribute to Samuel Clemens, one of Hartford's more well-known residents.
Freedom Tree (City Hall). Dedicated to the POW/MIAs of Connecticut.
City Hall Inscription (City Hall) Installed on the second floor of the atrium and giving credit to those whose contributions made the building possible.
Burr Mail Dedication to Alfred E. Burr, editor of The Hartford Times from 1839 to 1900, by his daughter Ella Burr McManus.
Nathan Hale Wadsworth Atheneum) The immortal last words of Connecticut's best-known hero of the American Revolution were, "I only regret that I have but one life to lose for my country." Designed by sculptor Enoch Smith Woods for a competition held in the 1880's by the State of Connecticut for a statue to be placed in the state capitol building. James J. Goodwin commissioned the statue and, when it was not chosen as the winning entry, gifted it to the museum in 1892.
George Washington (Wadsworth Atheneum) Tribute to the general who visited Hartford and stayed or was entertained at the home of Col. Jeremiah Wadsworth whose residence was on the site. Given by the CT Daughters of the Revolution on the One-Hundreth anniversary of Washington's birth.
Safe ArrivalTower Square/Travelers building) Commemorating the first "travelers" to Hartford in 1636. Sculptress, Frances Wadsworth.
Royal Charter TheftTower Square/Travelers building) Designates site of tavern where, according to tradition, the Royal Charter granted by King Charles II giving the power of self-government to the Colony of Connecticut, was spirited away to be hidden in the trunk of an old oak tree so that it would not be surrendered, as demanded by Sir Edmunds Andros, Governor of all New England.