Search results for Historic site
Built for $30,000 in 1899 for vault space to adequately protect records, which are still intact since formation of the county. Self-guided tour available. Pictured on cover of Alabama Architecture.
This tree is the largest sparkleberry tree in the state, maybe even in the nation. Located on property owned by Earl Jenkins on Live Oak Lane, this tree got its designation from the Alabama Forestry Commission in 2007 and could be 150-200 years old.
Declared "Mother Church" of AME denomination in Alabama. State's oldest AME church. Originally organized as Colored Methodist Church in 1877.
The historic marker honors Yoholo-Micco, Creek Chief of Eufaula Town, includes excerpts from his 1836 speech to the Alabama Legislature in Tuscaloosa.
Site of Alabama's oldest Protestant church. Tiffany stained-glass windows.
1890 Norman architecture. 12-ft. Carrara marble altar, alabaster reredos, hand-carved angels and crosses, stained-glass windows, 95-ft. bell tower, 3,000-pipe organ.
Six antiques stores in two-block radius, full-service restaurants, two B&Bs, state's largest natural lake plus many other attractions. A haven for your getaway.
The scene of violent struggles during the Civil Rights Movement of the 1960s, the district includes the Civil Rights Institute, Kelly Ingram Park and the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church.
The Civil Rights Memorial honors those who died during the Civil Rights Movement and serves as a vehicle for education and reflection about the struggle for equality.
Restaurant in Historic building in downtown Anniston. Originally Levi Clark Saloon in 1894. Most remember as Woolworth- Original Maple Floors, warm atmosphere. Casual fine dining. Menu & info available on website classiconnoble.com.
Constructed 1852 using fat, light-wood stumps for its foundation. Board shingles split by hand. Wooden pulpit, original benches.
County seat for Cleburne County located in Heflin, Alabama. Built in 1907, this beautiful courthouse features is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
This stately building, with brick walls that date back to its construction in 1881, houses county government and serves as the centerpiece of the surrounding Tuscumbia National Register Historic District.
One of Alabama's oldest remaining covered bridges, built 1850 by former slave. Moved from Coldwater Creek to current home at Oxford Lake and Walking Trail.
Built as early as 1815, small hewn-log cabin served as a stagecoach stop on the Jackson Military Road in Tuscumbia.
Site of Alabama's only Home for Confederate veterans
When Confederate Armory moved here, three homes were constructed by government to house officers in command. Only two of three houses remain (now offices). Also a welcome center and Chamber of Commerce.
Established in 1897 as Greenville's first park. A monument was erected in 1903 dedicated to Butler County residents who lost their lives in the Civil War.
Cold blast furnace (1862) was first in county powered by water. Located on Weiss Lake. Weddings, family reunions, picnic tables and pavilion.
Antiques include furniture, glassware, books, quilts, tools, lanterns, lamps and campground.
District reflects town's beginning as a local trade center and includes more than 100 homes, buildings and sites dating from 1820 to 1930.
The Creek Heritage Trail is a series of interpretive panel installations throughout the lower Chattahoochee Valley relating the history of the Creek Indians which once called this region home. The Creek Heritage Trail focuses on the people, places, and events which played a dramatic role in this region.