Globe and Boston.com coverage from September 11, 2001
List of victims
World Trade Ctr.
AA Flight 11
AA Flight 77
United Flight 93
United Flight 175
Tenants of WTC
Post a tribute to someone killed in the attack or write condolences to all victims in the National Book of Remembrance.
Flag flying guide
9/11 on the Web:
An archive of Websites, e-mails, photos, video, audio, and discussion groups.
A library of Web content from around the world.
SONG LYRICS AND POETRY
As the soot and dirt and ash rained down,
Following the attacks on September 11, many people have looked to art, in all its forms, for consolation.
Did any piece of art help comfort you following the attacks?
Jean Holabird of Cambridge painted "10-3 - Murrary and Greenwich, 3 p.m.," a watercolor scene from Ground Zero. Many artists responded visually to the September 11 attacks.
Read the song lyrics and poetry that helped many cope with the grief they felt after September 11:
'Across the Universe', Lennon/McCartney
'America the Beautiful', Katherine Lee Bates
'American Tune', Paul Simon
'Change the Day', Alex MacDougall
'Colors of the Wind', Vanessa Williams
'Leap', Brian Doyle
'He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother', The Hollies
'Jesus, etc.', Wilco
'Love and Mercy', Brian Wilson
'Memorial for A City', W. H. Auden
'Musee Des Beaux Arts', W. H. Auden
'One', Cheryl Sawyer
Chorus from 'The Other Side', Joie Scott and Richard Wold
'The Other Side', Don Conoscenti
'The Peace of Wild Things', Wendell Berry
'Rhymes and Reasons', John Denver
'Rockin' in the Free World', Neil Young
'September 1, 1939', W.H. Auden
'Show the Way', David Wilcox
'Song in a Year of Catastrophe', Wendell Berry
'The Summer Day', Mary Oliver
'Superman', Five for Fighting
'There You'll Be', Diane Warren
'Through Your Hands', John Hiatt
'Trouble of the World', Mahalia Jackson
'Try to Praise the Mutilated World', Adam Zagajewski
'Victory in Defeat', Edwin Markham
we became one color.
As we carried each other down the stairs
of the burning building,
we became one class.
As we lit candles of waiting and hope,
we became one generation.
As the firefighters and police officers
fought their way into the inferno
we became one gender.
As we fell to our knees
in prayer for strength,
we became one faith.
As we whispered or shouted words of encouragement,
we spoke one language.
As we gave our blood in lines a mile long,
we became one body.
As we mourned together the great loss
we became one family.
As we cried tears of grief and loss,
we became one soul.
As we retell with pride
of the sacrifice of the heroes
we become one people.
Submitted by Kathryn Erat, Cambridge