Circa 1904, Neoclassical-style home featuring 30-foot square Tuscan columns, high-speed wireless internet, hot Southern breakfast, Direct TV w/HBO, and The Piano Room. Call 601.214.0215 or visit www.pianohousebb.com
Built in the late 19th century, Old Country Store was in fact an old country store. Today it is a country restaurant serving a classic Southern Buffett at a reasonable […]
Church Street was originally called Cotton Street, having been named after the Cotton family. Nine, beautiful historic churches are located on Church Street in Port Gibson.
An exhibit of 53 vintage photographs of Port Gibson and Claiborne County.
The Samuel Gibson House, the second home of the founder of Port Gibson, is the oldest existing structure in Port Gibson.
Located on Church Street, the grounds of this mansion contain three guest houses. Two of the guest buildings are reminiscent of antebellum splendor welcoming overnight guests in a “Gone with […]
Convenient, comfortable, quiet location one block off Highway 61 in historic downtown Port Gibson.
This 1880 Queen Anne located in the heart of Port Gibson is a great stop for history buffs. The bed and breakfast recently opened after an extensive restoration by its […]
Founded in 1971, Alcorn is the oldest public historically black land-grant institution in the United States and the second oldest state supported institution of higher learning in Mississippi.
The 450 acre park officially opened May 6, 1962. The park is a Civil War battlefield site with two fortifications, picnic areas, hiking trails, observation tower, museum, cemetery, RV and tent camping with showers and laundry facility
Mississippi Cultural Crossroads is the local arts agency for Claiborne County.
Built in 1860, west of Port Gibson by Smith C. Daniell, II. In 1890 the main structure was destroyed by fire, leaving only stately columns as mute evidence of a glorious, historic past.
No Easy Journey is a permanent exhibit of photographs, text, and material objects designed to recall the turburlent times of the Civil Rights Movement, which brought about permanent changes in […]
Preserved here is a portion of the deeply eroded or ‘sunken’ Old Trace. Hardships of journeying on the Old Trace included heat, mosquitos, poor food, hard beds (if any), disease, and harsh swamps.
About 40 miles outside of Natchez is the historic town of PORT GIBSON featuring homes, churches and public buildings in a town General U.S. Grant declared “too beautiful to burn.”