(615) 383-9333 Belmont/Vanderbilt 1796 21st Ave S Nashville, TN 37212 www.thepancakepantry.com
At the northern end of the Natchez Trace, discover the perfect harmony of history, events and attractions all culturally intertwined with the music that defines Nashville.
From its very beginnings, Nashville grew from a foundation built on music. Music has been the common thread connecting the life and soul of the city and its people. Whether visitors are beginning or ending their 444-mile Parkway journey, Nashville’s connection to music is always alive.
In addition to its strong musical heritage, Nashville has a unique and historic story to tell. From Greek temples to Greek-Revival mansions, take a journey inside any of the city’s historical attractions and museums, or be guided on your own personal tour.
Learn more at VisitMusicCity.com
(615) 279-3767 Melrose 2901 12th Ave South Nashville, TN 37204 www.burger-up.com
Hampton Inn & Suites – Green Hills 2324 Crestmoor Road 615.777.0001
Marriott Vanderbilt 2555 West End Avenue 615.321.1300
Holiday Inn – Vanderbilt/Downtown 2613 West End Avenue 615.327.4707
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.
Centennial Park is Nashville’s premier park.
The Parthenon stands proudly as the centerpiece of Centennial Park, Nashville’s premier urban park.
Explore Nashville’s Civil War History at Fort Negley.
Opened in 1822, the City Cemetery is the oldest continuously operated public cemetery in Nashville.
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.
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.