6 Sights in Greensboro, United States (with Map and Images)

Explore interesting sights in Greensboro, United States. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 6 sights are available in Greensboro, United States.

List of cities in United States Sightseeing Tours in Greensboro

1. International Civil Rights Center & Museum

Show sight on map

The International Civil Rights Center & Museum (ICRCM) is located in Greensboro, North Carolina, United States. Its building formerly housed the Woolworth's, the site of a non-violent protest in the civil rights movement. Four students from North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University started the Greensboro sit-ins at a "whites only" lunch counter on February 1, 1960. The four students were Franklin McCain, Joseph McNeil, Ezell Blair Jr., and David Richmond. The next day there were twenty students. The aim of the museum's founders is to ensure that history remembers the actions of the A&T Four, those who joined them in the daily Woolworth's sit-ins, and others around the country who took part in sit-ins and in the civil rights movement. The Museum is currently supported by earned admissions and Museum Store revenues. The project also receives donations from private donors as a means of continuing its operations. The museum was founded in 1993 and officially opened its doors fifty years to the day after the sit-in movements in Greensboro NC.

Wikipedia: International Civil Rights Center and Museum (EN), Website

2. Blandwood Mansion

Show sight on map

Blandwood Mansion is a historic house museum at 447 West Washington Street in Greensboro, North Carolina. Originally built as a four-room Federal style farmhouse in 1795, it was home to two-term North Carolina governor John Motley Morehead (1841-1844) under whose ownership it was transformed into its present appearance. It is believed to be the oldest extant example of the Italian Villa Style of architecture in the United States, and was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1988. In creating the design for Blandwood, architect Alexander Jackson Davis produced a popular prototype for American house designs in the Italianate style: a central tower projecting from the main facade. Saved from demolition in 1964 by preservation-minded Greensboro citizens, the house was opened as a museum in 1976 and remains open to the public today.

Wikipedia: Blandwood Mansion and Gardens (EN)

3. West Market Street United Methodist Church

Show sight on map

West Market Street United Methodist Church is one of the oldest churches in Greensboro North Carolina, over 175 years old; West Market is located in downtown Greensboro across from the courthouse. West Market is a relatively large church with approximately 2000 members, though not all are active. The current sanctuary was completed in 1893, the third sanctuary built by the congregation. Today the church has grown, with a larger wing adjacent to the sanctuary, and other properties held at other locations. The current Pastor is Dan Martin, with associate pastors Jill Aventosa-Brown, Rhiannon Kelly, Ginger Shields, Erin Althaus, and Bill Ellison.

Wikipedia: West Market Street United Methodist Church (EN), Website

4. Lincoln Financial Group

Show sight on map

The Jefferson Standard Building is a 374 ft (114m) skyscraper in Greensboro, North Carolina. It was completed in 1923 as the headquarters for Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Co. and has 18 floors. Until it was superseded by the Nissen Building in Winston-Salem in 1927, it was the tallest building in North Carolina and the tallest building between Washington, D. C. and Atlanta, Georgia. It was named to the National Register of Historic Places in 1976.

Wikipedia: Jefferson Standard Building (EN), Website

5. Greensboro Depot

Show sight on map

The Greensboro Depot is a historic railroad station on Main Street in the village of Greensboro Bend, Vermont. Built about 1872 by the Portland and Ogdensburg Railroad, it is a well-preserved example of that railroad's early station designs, and a reminder of the village's historic association with the railroad. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1975.

Wikipedia: Greensboro Depot (Vermont) (EN), Heritage Website

6. Carolina Theatre

Show sight on map

The Carolina Theatre of Greensboro is Greensboro, North Carolina's only remaining historic theatre. It was billed as “The Showplace of the Carolinas” when it opened on Halloween night, 1927. The 2,200 seat structure was built for the Saenger-Publix Company, cost over $500,000 to build and was one of the first commercial buildings to be air conditioned in the state.

Wikipedia: Carolina Theatre of Greensboro (EN), Website

Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.