Centennial Park is Nashville’s premier park.
On January 1, 1780, Nashville was founded when James Robertson led his group of pioneers across the frozen Cumberland river to a place called The Cedar Bluffs. It was here that these men built a fort called Nashborough which would be shelter for the first families until Indian attacks ended in 1792.
This area is a trailhead for horseback riders and hikers. It’s one of the nicest stopping places along the Natchez Trace Parkway. During the summer months, there are people using the picnic tables under the canopy and hanging out in the lawn surrounding it. You’ll see lots of horseback riders passing through on the horse […]
Opened in 1822, the City Cemetery is the oldest continuously operated public cemetery in Nashville.
The Natchez Trace Parkway Bridge is the nation’s first segmentally constructed concrete arch bridge.
The Parthenon stands proudly as the centerpiece of Centennial Park, Nashville’s premier urban park.
Two Rivers, one of the earliest and best preserved of the early Italianate houses in Middle Tennessee, was part of an 1100-acre plantation located on fertile, rolling land between the Stones and Cumberland Rivers.
The Warner Parks are the largest municipally administered parks in Tennessee and together span 2684 acres of forest and field, 9 miles from downtown Nashville.