617.421.4400 bwpinfo@blackstonewilliams.com
Blackstone Williams

Our Mission

To ensure our clients' total peace of mind in the ever-changing real estate market by maximizing our client's profitability in property management and real estate services.


Trust and accountability is our most important goal. We are committed to providing you with peace of mind by personally supervising and managing our resident and client properties 24/7.


By utilizing the industry's most advanced computer software for reporting, managing service issues, advertisement and interaction with leasing brokers, we are able to communicate efficiently with our clients and residents.


Consistent review of our properties' cleanliness, operations and safety, allow us to provide both residents and clients exceptional service.

Our Partners


History of Our Name

William Blackstone, The first European settler of Boston, and Roger Williams, founder of Providence, Rhode Island were the two gentlemen who provided the inspiration for our company's name: Blackstone Williams.

Like William Blackstone and Roger Williams, we, too, are pioneers forging new ground in both Boston and Providence so that our clients can settle into a place they call home.

Below is some interesting information about our namesakes.

William Blackstone

A man of many firsts: The first European settler of Boston and Rhode Island; the first to have a library of any significance; owned the first hull; was the first to take the "Freeman's Oath" and the first to have an apple orchard, the first that ever bore fruit in Rhode Island.

Roger Williams

English theologian and founded of Providence, Rhode Island and notable proponent of religious toleration and separation of church and state. An advocate for fair dealings with native Americans. In 1644, Roger Williams received a charter creating the colony of Rhode Island, named for the principal island in Narragansett Bay. He is credited for originating either the first or second Baptist church established in America, which he is known to have left soon afterwards, exclaiming, "God is too large to be housed under one roof." He assumed the attitude of a "Seeker" or "Come-outer," always deeply religious and active in the propagation of Christian truth, yet not feeling satisfied that any body of Christians had all of the marks of the true Church. He continued on friendly terms with the Baptists, being in agreement with them in their rejection of infant baptism as in most other matters. The fact that people should have freedom of opinion on religious matters – he called "soul-liberty. fter he left England, he established a settlement with twelve "loving friends and neighbors". Williams settlement was based on a principle of equality.