To learn more about Paul Revere and the American Revolution, browse below for different materials, including videos, written materials, and audio resources. Check for books, curriculum materials, resources for school projects, guidebooks and more in our online Museum Shop.
Text panels located within the Revere House for reading off-site.
Videos of lectures produced by the Paul Revere House in partnership with Old South Meeting House and recorded by the WGBH Forum Network. For other video resources, please visit our YouTube channel!
Read our blog, The Revere Express.
Listen to Revere House Radio.
The following books will answer most of your questions about Paul Revere:
- What Was the Name of Paul Revere’s Horse? Twenty Questions About Paul Revere – Asked and Answered, by Patrick Leehey, 2019.
- A True Republican: The Life of Paul Revere, by Jayne E. Triber, 1998 — the most recent full biography of Paul Revere.
- Paul Revere and the World He Lived In, by Esther Forbes, 1942 — literary biography, won the Pulitzer Prize in history for 1943.
- Paul Revere’s Ride, by David Hackett Fischer, 1994 — excellent study of the events surrounding Paul Revere’s famous 1775 messenger ride.
- Midnight Ride, Industrial Dawn: Paul Revere and the Growth of American Enterprise, by Robert Martello, 2010 — interesting new insights into Revere’s many business ventures.
Other Useful Resources
- The Revere House Gazette, a benefit of membership (become a member)
- The Revere Dispatch – A newsletter for teachers. It includes ideas for classroom activities, a background article for teachers, and one written for elementary school students, notices of upcoming teacher workshops and a listing of new educational materials available from the museum gift shop. Subscriptions for teachers are free. To sign up contact the Education Department.
- A&E Biography, Paul Revere, The Midnight Rider (DVD), 1995.
- Journal of the American Revolution
- Boston 1775 Blog
- Norman B. Leventhal Map & Education Center at the Boston Public Library
- The Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture blog – The Octo
- Ben Franklin’s World