- The United States Census Bureau provides additional demographic detail for the more densely populated central village area within the town. Those details are included in the aggregate population and area values reported here. See: Provincetown (CDP), Massachusetts.
Provincetown, Massachusetts — Town —
Nickname(s): "P-town" Coordinates: Coordinates: Country United States State Massachusetts County Barnstable Settled 1700 Incorporated 1727 Government – Type Open town meeting – Town
Sharon Lynn Area – Total 17.5 sq mi (45.2 km2) – Land 9.7 sq mi (25.0 km2) – Water 7.8 sq mi (20.2 km2) Elevation 40 ft (12 m) Population (2007) – Total 3,171 – Density 355.2/sq mi (137.1/km2) Time zone Eastern (UTC-5) – Summer (DST) Eastern (UTC-4) ZIP code 02657 Area code(s) 508 Exchange: 487 FIPS code 25-55500 GNIS feature ID 0618258 Website http://www.provincetown-ma.gov/
Provincetown is a New England town located at the extreme tip of Cape Cod in Barnstable County, Massachusetts, United States. The population was 3,431 at the 2000 census, with an estimated 2007 population of 3,174. Sometimes called "P-town", the town is known for its beaches, harbor, artists, tourist industry, and its status as a vacation destination of gays and lesbians.
The area was originally settled by the Nauset tribe, who had a settlement known as Meeshawn.
Bartholomew Gosnold named Cape Cod in Provincetown Harbor in 1602. In 1620, the Pilgrims signed the Mayflower Compact when they arrived at the harbor. They agreed to settle and build a self-governing community, and then came ashore in the West End. Though the Pilgrims chose to settle across the bay in Plymouth, Provincetown enjoyed an early reputation for its fishing grounds. The "Province Lands" were first formally recognized by the union of Plymouth colony and Massachusetts Bay colony in 1692, and its first municipal government was established in 1714. After harboring ships for more than a century Provincetown was incorporated by English settlers in 1727. The population of Provincetown remained small through most of the 18th century.
Following the American Revolution, however, Provincetown grew rapidly as a fishing and whaling center. The population was bolstered by a number of Portuguese sailors, many of whom were from the Azores, and came to live in Provincetown after being hired to work on US ships. By the 1890s, Provincetown was booming, and began to develop a resident population of writers and artists, as well as a summer tourist industry. After the 1898 Portland Gale severely damaged the town's fishing industry, members of the town's art community took over many of the abandoned buildings. By the early decades of the 20th century, the town had acquired an international reputation for its artistic and literary output. The Provincetown Players was an important experimental theater company formed during this period. It was an example of intellectual and artistic connections to Greenwich Village in New York that began then.
The town includes eight buildings and a historic district on the National Register of Historic Places.
In the mid-1960s, Provincetown saw population growth. The town's rural character appealed to the hippies of the era; furthermore, property was relatively cheap and rents were correspondingly low, especially during the winter. Many of those who came stayed and raised families. Commercial Street gained numerous cafes, leather shops, head shops — various hip small businesses blossomed and many flourished.
By the mid-1970s a substantial number of members of the gay community began moving to Provincetown. However, homosexuality had been prevalent in Provincetown as early as the turn of the century with the introduction of the artists' colony. Drag queens could be seen performing as early as the 1940s in Provincetown. In 1978 the Provincetown Business Guild (PBG) was formed to promote gay tourism. Today more than 200 businesses belong to the PBG and Provincetown is perhaps the best-known gay summer resort on the East Coast. The 2010 US Census revealed Provincetown to have the highest rate of same-sex couples in the country, at 163.1 per 1000 couples.
Since the 1990s, property prices have risen significantly, with numerous condo conversions, causing some residents economic hardship. The recent housing bust (starting in 2005) has so far caused property values in and around town to fall by 10 percent or more in less than a year. This has not slowed down the town's economy, however. Provincetown's tourist season has expanded to the point where the town has created festivals and weeklong events throughout the year. The most established are in the summer: the Portuguese Festival and PBG's Carnival Week.
Provincetown is located at the tip of Cape Cod. The town's total area is 17.5 square miles (45 km2), 9.7 square miles (25 km2) of it being land and 7.8 square miles (20 km2) of it water. The town is bordered by the town of Truro to the east, Provincetown Harbor to the southeast, Cape Cod Bay to the south and west, and Massachusetts Bay to the north. The town is 45 miles (72 km) north (by road) from Barnstable, 62 miles (100 km) by road to the Sagamore Bridge, and 115 miles (185 km) from Boston via roadway.
Nearly two-thirds of the town's land area is covered by the Cape Cod National Seashore. To the north lie the "Province Lands", the area of dunes and small ponds extending from Mount Ararat in the east to Race Point in the west, along the Massachusetts Bay shore. The Cape Cod Bay shoreline extends from Race Point to the far west to the Wood End in the south, eastward to Long Point, which points inward towards the Cape, and providing a natural barrier for Provincetown Harbor. All three points are marked by lighthouses. The town's population center extends along the harbor, south of the Seashore's lands.
Provincetown is the eastern terminus of U.S. Route 6, both in the state and in the nation. Although the terminus is directed east officially, geographically speaking, the road, having curved around Cape Cod, is facing west-southwest at the point, and is marked only by its junction with Route 6A. The state-controlled portion ends with a "STATE HIGHWAY ENDS" sign as the road enters the Cape Cod National Seashore, after which the road is under federal maintenance. Route 6A passes through the town as well, mostly following Bradford Street (whereas US 6 originally followed Commercial Street before the bypass was built and Commercial Street was switched to one-way westbound), and ending just south of the Herring Cove Beach.
Provincetown is served by seasonal ferries to Boston and to Plymouth that charge their passengers up to $51 for a one-way trip, up to $83 for a round-trip ticket. Both dock at MacMillan Pier, located just east of the Town Hall. The town has no rail service (the town's only railway having been abandoned by the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad in the early 1960s and a large portion of the "road" later converted into roads Harry Kemp Way and Rear Howiand, plus a pedestrian path), but is the home of Provincetown Municipal Airport, located just east of Race Point.
The Cape Cod Regional Transit Authority offers flex route buses between MacMillan Pier and Harwich and a shuttle to Truro. Provincetown is also served by Mercedes Cab & Livery taxis and Ptown Pedicabs.
The airport is mostly for General Aviation, but does receive regular scheduled service from Cape Air which also operates code-share flights for JetBlue. It is a well-equipped, if small, general-aviation airport with a single 3,500-foot (1,100 m) runway, an ILS approach, and full lighting. The nearest national and international service is from Logan International Airport in Boston.
United States census information
Historical populations Year Pop. ±% 1850 3,157 — 1860 3,206 +1.6% 1870 3,865 +20.6% 1880 4,346 +12.4% 1890 4,642 +6.8% 1900 4,247 −8.5% 1910 4,369 +2.9% 1920 4,246 −2.8% 1930 3,808 −10.3% 1940 3,668 −3.7% 1950 3,795 +3.5% 1960 3,389 −10.7% 1970 2,911 −14.1% 1980 3,536 +21.5% 1990 3,561 +0.7% 2000 3,431 −3.7% 2001* 3,472 +1.2% 2002* 3,471 −0.0% 2003* 3,466 −0.1% 2004* 3,420 −1.3% 2005* 3,410 −0.3% 2006* 3,403 −0.2% 2007* 3,400 −0.1% 2008* 3,405 +0.1% 2009* 3,417 +0.4% 2010 2,942 −13.9% * = population estimate.
Source: United States Census records and Population Estimates Program data.
According to the U.S. census of 2000, there were 3,431 people, 1,837 households, and 464 families residing in the town. The population density was 355.2 inhabitants per square mile (137.1 /km2). There were 3,890 housing units at an average density of 402.7 per square mile (155.5 /km2). The racial makeup of the town was 87.55% White, 7.52% African American, 0.32% Native American, 0.50% Asian, 1.08% from other races, and 3.03% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.16% of the population. The top reported ancestries were Portuguese (22.6%), Irish (13.9%), English (10.4%), and Italian (8.7%).
There were 1,837 households out of which 9.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 17.7% were married couples living together, 5.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 74.7% were non-families. 53.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 1.69 and the average family size was 2.65.
In the town the age distribution of the population shows 8.0% under the age of 18, 5.2% from 18 to 24, 36.1% from 25 to 44, 32.9% from 45 to 64, and 17.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 45 years. For every 100 females there were 115.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 116.2 males.
The median income for a year-round household in the town was $32,716, and the median income for a family was $39,679. Males had a median income of $30,556 versus $25,298 for females. The per capita income for the town was $26,109. About 8.5% of families and 16.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 22.7% of those under age 18 and 17.0% of those age 65 or over.
Demographics in a resort town
Traditional sources such as the United States Census, municipal voting rolls and property records may not accurately portray the demography of resort towns. While Provincetown's year-round population is small and has been declining, the summer population has been estimated at 60,000.
And economic statistics based on federal census figures may be deceptive. For example, the census counts 3,890 housing units in Provincetown, but only 1,837 "households." And there is an apparent disparity between the census figures for median household income ($32,716) and median home value ($323,600).
Part-time residents are not counted in the census. These people may own a second home in the town or pay rent for up to six months each year. Many of them pay property and other taxes, hold jobs in the community and even own businesses.
Provincetown is represented in the Massachusetts House of Representatives as a part of the Fourth Barnstable district, which includes (with the exception of Brewster) all the towns east and north of Harwich on the Cape. The seat is held by Democrat Sarah Peake, a former Provincetown selectman. The town is represented in the Massachusetts Senate as a part of the Cape and Islands District, which includes all of Cape Cod, Martha's Vineyard and Nantucket except the towns of Bourne, Falmouth, Sandwich and a portion of Barnstable. The Senate seat is held by Democrat Dan Wolf, President of Cape Air. Provincetown is patrolled by its own Police Department as well as the Second (Yarmouth) Barracks of Troop D of the Massachusetts State Police.
On the national level, Provincetown is a part of Massachusetts's 10th congressional district, and is currently represented by Bill Keating. Following the death of Ted Kennedy, the state's senior (Class I) member of the United States Senate is John Kerry (re-elected in 2008); the junior (Class II) senate seat is held by Scott Brown, the victor in the special Senate election on January 19, 2010.
Provincetown is governed by the open town meeting form of government, and is led by a town manager and a board of selectmen. The town has its own police and fire departments, both of which are stationed on Shankpainter Road. The town's post office is located along Commercial Street, near the town's Fourth Wharf. The town's Provincetown Public Library is a member of the Cape Libraries Automated Materials Sharing library network and is also located along Commercial Street, in the former Center Methodist Episcopal Church building since 2005.
Provincetown operates its own schools for the approximately 200 school-aged children in town. The Veterans Memorial Elementary School serves students from pre-kindergarten through sixth grades, and the Provincetown High School serves students from seventh through twelfth grades (and also accepts students from Truro). Provincetown High School is recognized as one of the smallest high schools in the country with a student population of 32 students in grades 10-12. PHS's sports teams are known as the Fishermen, and the school colors are black and orange. There are no private schools in Provincetown; students may attend Cape Cod Regional Technical High School in Harwich or Nauset Regional High School in North Eastham free of charge.
In 2009, the school board elected to shutdown Provincetown High School at the end of the 2012–2013 school year, and elected to merge with nearby Nauset Regional High School in North Eastham. This merge will become effective in the 2013–2014 academic year.
In June 2010, the Provincetown school board decided to make condoms available to students if they requested them from a school nurse or school counselor. Because the board did not specify a lower age limit, this resulted in extensive media coverage with exaggerated claims that the school was "passing out condoms" to children as young as five. School Superintendent Beth Singer clarified the decision, stating that "If an early elementary school pupil asks for a condom, the nurse would ask the pupil a series of questions and almost certainly deny them."
In 2003, Provincetown received a $1.95 million low interest loan from the Rural Development program of the U.S. Department of Agriculture to help rebuild the town's MacMillan Pier. It primarily serves tourists and high-speed ferries that charge their passengers up to $45 per one-way trip. Between 2004 and 2007, the Provincetown Art Association and Museum received four Rural Development grants and loans totalling $3 million to increase the museum's space, add climate-controlled facilities, renovate a historic sea captain's house (the Hargood House) and cover cost overruns. As the mission of the Rural Development program is "To increase economic opportunity and improve the quality of life for all rural Americans", the USDA considered Provincetown's residents in the 2000s to still be rural and to still require such federal assistance.
The Art House provides a venue for numerous entertainers and shows during the summer season, in particular Varla Jean Merman, Miss Richfield 1981, Ms. CoCo Peru, and other town favorites. In off season, the Art House remains open providing nightly entertainment that includes a Wii Bowling League, Trivia Night, and similar events.
Other notable festivals during the year include the Christmas-themed "Holly Folly", "Bear Week", "Mate's Leather Weekend", "Women's Week", "Family Week", "Single Men's Weekend", "Provincetown International Film Festival", "Provincetown Rocks: The Festival!" and the "Provincetown Jazz Festival". In October, Provincetown sees the arrival of transvestite, transgender and transsexual people for the annual Fantasia Fair. Started in 1975, it is the longest running event of its kind in the USA.
The Provincetown International Film Festival, held each June, honors the best in independent and avante garde film. Among the honorees for 2011 were actress Vera Farmiga and director Darren Aronofsky. Prior honorees have included Quentin Tarantino, Jane Lynch, Gael García Bernal, Tilda Swinton, Kathleen Turner, Jim Jarmusch, Todd Haynes, Gus Van Sant, and John Waters. Waters, a summer resident, is a major participant in the festival.
In November, 2011, the Provincetown Theater Company became the first theater company in New England to stage a live-action dramatic theatrical presentation of horror-fantasy author H.P. Lovecraft. The story was Lovecraft's 1919 classic, "The Picture in the House," and was described as "...the macabre come to life." The adaptation was produced for the 22nd Fall Playwright's Festival.
- Playwrights Tennessee Williams, Eugene O'Neill, and Susan Glaspell
- Former United States Poet Laureate Stanley Kunitz
- International journalists Mary Heaton Vorse, John Reed, and Louise Bryant
- Visual artists Charles Hawthorne, Marsden Hartley, Robert Motherwell, Hans Hofmann, Franz Kline, Willem de Kooning, Jackson Pollock, Henry Hensche, and George Morrison.
- Photographer Joel Meyerowitz
- Arctic explorer Donald B. MacMillan
- Norman Mailer, author, winner of the Pulitzer Prize, and co-founder of the Village Voice
- Mary Oliver, poet and winner of the Pulitzer Prize
- John Waters, filmmaker
- Harry Kemp poet of the dunes and author ""Tramping on Life" and "More Miles"
- Michael Cunningham, author of the Pulitzer Prize-winning The Hours
- David Drake, Obie Award-winning playwright, stage director, actor and author.
- Andrew Sullivan, author, columnist for the Daily Beast, and blogger
- Andy Towle, poet and founder of Towleroad.com
- Al Jaffee, cartoonist for MAD Magazine
- Mark Doty, poet and author
- Cookie Mueller, writer and performer
- William J. Mann, author and historian
- Kate Clinton, comedian and writer
- Prescott Townsend, early LGBT activist
- Sarah Peake, state representative, 4th Barnstable District
- Mark Protosevich, screenwriter of The Cell, Poseidon and more recently, the 2007 adaptation of I Am Legend
- Herman Maril, artist
- Alan Emtage, Internet pioneer and photographer
- Howard Mitcham, artist, poet, cook
- Frank X. Gaspar, poet and author
- Alice Brock, subject of Arlo Guthrie's 1966 song "Alice's Restaurant", owns an art gallery in town
- Ryan Landry, actor, playwright
- Kurt Vonnegut, writer
- John Krakauer, neuroscientist
The Pilgrim Monument
- ^ "City-Data: Provincetown, MA". http://www.city-data.com/city/Carver-Massachusetts.html.
- ^ "City-Data: Provincetown, MA". http://www.city-data.com/city/Provincetown-Massachusetts.html.
- ^ "AG sues Cape Timeshare; Sexy Cape moms on Craig's List; Ptown Fed project questioned; Towns call foul over CCBL; State loses wind". http://www.capecodtoday.com/blogs/index.php/2009/04/17/ag-sues-cape-timeshare-ptown-fed-project?blog=109. Retrieved 2009-04-30.
- ^ Bragg, Mary Ann. "Raw sewage soils P'town police headquarters". http://www.capecodonline.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20090414/NEWS/904140305/-1/NEWSMAP. Retrieved 2009-04-30.
- ^ Archer, Gabriel (1912). Ed. Frances Healey. ed. Great Epochs in American History: the Relation of Captain Gosnold's Voyage. Funk & Wagnalls Co.. pp. 38. http://www.usgennet.org/usa/topic/preservation/epochs/vol2/pg38.htm.
- ^ Rich, Shebnah (1883). Truro-Cape Cod or Land Marks and Sea Marks. Boston: D. Lothrop & Co.. pp. 53. http://books.google.com/?id=Rcdk_lguAMcC&pg=RA1-PA151&lpg=RA1-PA61&dq=shebnah+rich+history+of+truro.
- ^ a b Deyo, Simeon L. (1890). History of Barnstable County. New York: H. W. Blake & Co.. pp. 961. http://capecodhistory.us/Deyo/Provincetown-Deyo.htm.
- ^ Karen Christel Krahulik, Provincetown: From Pilgrim Landing to Gay Resort, NYU Press, 2007, p. 51.
- ^ Same-Sex Couples Since 1990, New York Times, August 24, 2011
- ^ David Colman (September 4, 2005). "Rich Gay, Poor Gay". New York Times. http://select.nytimes.com/gst/abstract.html?res=F20A16FC3F550C778CDDA00894DD404482. Retrieved May 22, 2010.
- ^ Boston-Provincetown ferry Retrieved on Aug 2, 2010
- ^ Plymouth-Provincetown ferry Retrieved on April 5, 2007
- ^ "TOTAL POPULATION (P1), 2010 Census Summary File 1, All County Subdivisions within Massachusetts". United States Census Bureau. http://factfinder2.census.gov/bkmk/table/1.0/en/DEC/10_SF1/P1/0400000US25.06000. Retrieved September 13, 2011.
- ^ "Massachusetts by Place and County Subdivision - GCT-T1. Population Estimates". United States Census Bureau. http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/GCTTable?_bm=y&-geo_id=04000US25&-_box_head_nbr=GCT-T1&-ds_name=PEP_2009_EST&-_lang=en&-format=ST-9&-_sse=on. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1990 Census of Population, General Population Characteristics: Massachusetts". US Census Bureau. December 1990. Table 76: General Characteristics of Persons, Households, and Families: 1990. 1990 CP-1-23. http://www.census.gov/prod/cen1990/cp1/cp-1-23.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1980 Census of the Population, Number of Inhabitants: Massachusetts". US Census Bureau. December 1981. Table 4. Populations of County Subdivisions: 1960 to 1980. PC80-1-A23. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/1980a_maABC-01.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1950 Census of Population". Bureau of the Census. 1952. Section 6, Pages 21-10 and 21-11, Massachusetts Table 6. Population of Counties by Minor Civil Divisions: 1930 to 1950. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/23761117v1ch06.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1920 Census of Population". Bureau of the Census. Number of Inhabitants, by Counties and Minor Civil Divisions. Pages 21-5 through 21-7. Massachusetts Table 2. Population of Counties by Minor Civil Divisions: 1920, 1910, and 1920. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/41084506no553ch2.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1890 Census of the Population". Department of the Interior, Census Office. Pages 179 through 182. Massachusetts Table 5. Population of States and Territories by Minor Civil Divisions: 1880 and 1890. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/41084506no553ch2.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1870 Census of the Population". Department of the Interior, Census Office. 1872. Pages 217 through 220. Table IX. Population of Minor Civil Divisions, &c. Massachusetts. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/1870e-05.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1860 Census". Department of the Interior, Census Office. 1864. Pages 220 through 226. State of Massachusetts Table No. 3. Populations of Cities, Towns, &c.. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/1860a-08.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "1850 Census". Department of the Interior, Census Office. 1854. Pages 338 through 393. Populations of Cities, Towns, &c.. http://www2.census.gov/prod2/decennial/documents/1850c-11.pdf. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
- ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. http://factfinder.census.gov. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
- ^ Facts and Findings from The Gay and Lesbian Atlas, Urban Institute, March 30, 2004
- ^ Index of Legislative Representation by City and Town, from Mass.gov
- ^ 
- ^ Station D-2, SP Yarmouth
- ^ Nicas, Jack (June 25, 2010). "P-town to rethink condom policy". The Boston Globe. http://www.boston.com/news/local/massachusetts/articles/2010/06/25/p_town_to_rethink_condom_policy/.
- ^ Provincetown Policy Outlines Condoms For Schoolchildren
- ^  – wbur.org
- ^ The Provincetown Art Association and Museum (PAAM) Retrieved on April 5, 2007
- ^ Gaul, Gilbert M. and Cohen, Sarah (April 6, 2007). "Rural Aid Goes to Urban Areas: USDA Development Program Helps Suburbs, Resort Cities". Washington Post. http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2007/04/05/AR2007040502033.html. Retrieved May 22, 2010.
- ^ USDA Rural Development: mission statement Retrieved on April 5, 2007
- ^ The History of Atlantic House
- ^ Café Lafitte in Exile in New Orleans, Louisiana purports to be the oldest gay bar in the country but an investigation of that establishment's website and a few other sources failed to reveal the dates or specifics upon which that claim is based.
- ^ Frommer's review of The Atlantic House.
- ^ http://www.provincetown.com/fine_provincetown_art_craft/gallery_dealer_photo/_/18953/
- Town of Provincetown official website
- Provincetown official tourism website
- Provincetown Banner
- Provincetown Chamber of Commerce
- Provincetown travel guide from Wikitravel
- Provincetown Fan Site
Municipalities and communities of Barnstable County, Massachusetts City Towns CDPs
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