William Haskell Neal changed the face of farming in Tennessee with his invention of Paymaster Corn.
Enter throughout the month of May for your chance to win a copy of the book, “John Sevier: Tennessee’s First Hero.”
A barn quilt in Johnson City, Tenn., has been chosen to be a part of the American Quilt Trail Redwork Kit.
Stop in for fascinating history and great hospitality at Falcon Rest Mansion & Gardens in McMinnville.
Civil War buffs can experience the rich Civil War history of Chattanooga at the Tennessee Civil War Sesquicentennial Commission’s 2013 Signature Event in October.
Walk onto the grounds of the historic Athenaeum Rectory in Columbia during the annual 1861 Girls’ School, and you might forget you’re living in the 21st century.
Discover the duds of the Civil War era in Hohenwald, Tenn. at the Civil War Fashion Show.
Relive one of history’s biggest hearings at the Annual Scopes Trial Festival in Dayton, TN.
June Dairy Month has been keeping the importance of drinking milk and other dairy products in the forefront of people’s minds for 75 years.
In the tiny town of Wartrace, three generations of Gallaghers have produced exquisite, personalized handmade guitars for discerning pickers, including the likes of Doc Watson and Charlie Daniels.
School may be out, but learning never ceases on the Tennessee History for Kids website.
Kids can travel back to the 1800s and into the world of Civil War legend Sam Davis at a series of summer camps at the Sam Davis Home in Smyrna.
Travellers Rest is the oldest historic house in Nashville that is open to the public.
Digital Tennessee history collection called Volunteer Voices is a resource for students.
Visit Davies Manor Plantation in rural Shelby County for a glimpse at the olden days.
1861 Girls’ School in Columbia teaches 19th-century social skills.
American Indian relics reveal history and attract collectors in Tennessee.
In Middle Tennessee, folks might do well to remember the St. Patrick’s Day snowstorm of 1892, which dumped 17 inches on the city of Nashville in less than 24 hours.
After more than 100 years, the ovens are still piping hot at Tennessee’s oldest bakery.
Civil War enthusiasts blend past with present.
True Tennessee trivia buffs know that the state flower is the purple iris.