10 Sights in Knoxville, United States (with Map and Images)


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Explore interesting sights in Knoxville, 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 10 sights are available in Knoxville, United States.

Sightseeing Tours in KnoxvilleActivities in Knoxville

1. Mabry-Hazen House

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The Mabry–Hazen House is a historic home located on an 8-acre (3.2 ha) site at 1711 Dandridge Avenue in Knoxville, Tennessee, at the crest of Mabry's Hill. Also known as the Evelyn Hazen House or the Joseph Alexander Mabry Jr. House, when constructed in 1858 for Joseph Alexander Mabry II it was named Pine Hill Cottage. The house was in what was then the separate town of East Knoxville. Stylistically, the house exhibits both Italianate and Greek Revival elements. Additions in 1886 increased the size of the first floor. Having operated as a museum since the death of Evelyn Hazen, the house retains its original furniture and family collections, including antique china and crystal with over 2,000 original artifacts on display making it the largest original family collection within America. The house is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

Wikipedia: Mabry–Hazen House (EN), Website, Opening Hours

2. Women's Basketball Hall of Fame

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The Women's Basketball Hall of Fame honors those who have contributed to the sport of women's basketball. The Hall of Fame opened in 1999 in Knoxville, Tennessee, USA. It is the only facility of its kind dedicated to all levels of women's basketball. Knoxville is known for having a large women's basketball following as well as being the home of the University of Tennessee's Lady Vols basketball team previously coached by women's coach Pat Summitt, who was part of the first class inducted. With the 2017 Induction, the Women's Basketball Hall of Fame celebrated its 19th anniversary and added six new members to its hall, honoring 157 inductees.

Wikipedia: Women's Basketball Hall of Fame (EN), Website, Opening Hours

3. Chilhowee Park

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Chilhowee Park is a public park, fairgrounds and exhibition venue in Knoxville, Tennessee, United States, located off Magnolia Avenue in East Knoxville. Developed in the late 19th century, the park is home to the Tennessee Valley Fair and hosts several dozen expositions annually. The park covers 81 acres (33 ha), and includes a 57,100-square-foot (5,300 m2) exposition center, a 1910-era bandstand, a 4,500-seat amphitheater, and a 3-acre (1.2 ha) lake, Lake Ottosee. The park is also home to The Muse Knoxville, a children's science museum formerly known as the East Tennessee Discovery Center.

Wikipedia: Chilhowee Park (EN)

4. Bijou Theatre

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The Bijou Theatre is a theater located in Knoxville, Tennessee, United States. Built in 1909 as an addition to the Lamar House Hotel, the theater has at various times served as performance venue for traditional theatre, vaudeville, a second-run moviehouse, a commencement stage for the city's African-American high school, and a pornographic movie theater. The Lamar House Hotel, in which the theater was constructed, was originally built in 1817, and modified in the 1850s. The building and theater were added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1975.

Wikipedia: Bijou Theatre (Knoxville, Tennessee) (EN)

5. Tennessee Theatre

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The Tennessee Theatre is a movie palace in downtown Knoxville, Tennessee. The theater was built in 1928 in the 1908 Burwell Building, considered Knoxville's first skyscraper. The theater and Burwell Building were added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1982, and the theater was extensively restored in the early 2000s. The Tennessee Theatre currently focuses on hosting performing arts events and classic films, and is home to the Knoxville Opera and the Knoxville Symphony Orchestra. The theater is managed by AC Entertainment.

Wikipedia: Tennessee Theatre (EN)

6. Old Jail Museum

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The Crawford County Jail, also known as Old Crawford County Jail, located in Knoxville, Georgia, is one of the oldest jails in Georgia. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places on May 18, 1989. It is now a museum for the annual Georgia JugFest and Old Knoxville Days festival held in Knoxville every third Saturday in May. It contains a history of the jail, including how the jail looked when it was still in use. The current jail is nearby on the same road.

Wikipedia: Crawford County Jail (EN), Website, Website

7. Knoxville Museum of Art

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Knoxville Museum of Art

The Knoxville Museum of Art (KMA), is an art museum in Knoxville, Tennessee. It specializes in historical and contemporary art pieces from the East Tennessee region. According to its mission statement, the museum "celebrates the art and artists of East Tennessee, presents new art and new ideas, educates and serves a diverse community, enhances Knoxville’s quality of life, and operates ethically, responsibly, and transparently as a public trust."

Wikipedia: Knoxville Museum of Art (EN), Website

8. Zoo Knoxville

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Zoo Knoxville, formerly known as the Knoxville Zoo or Knoxville Zoological Gardens, is a 53-acre (21 ha) zoo located just east of downtown Knoxville, Tennessee, United States, near exit 392 off Interstate 40. The zoo is home to about 1,200 animals and welcomes over 585,000 visitors each year.

Wikipedia: Zoo Knoxville (EN), Website

9. World's Fair Park

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World's Fair Park is a public park in downtown Knoxville, Tennessee. The park sits on the former fairgrounds of the 1982 World's Fair hosted in Knoxville. Today, the park is home to the Sunsphere and the Tennessee Amphitheater, the two remaining structures from the exposition.

Wikipedia: World's Fair Park (EN)

10. Historic Crawford County Courthouse

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Historic Crawford County Courthouse

The Crawford County courthouse in Knoxville, Georgia served as such from 1832 to 2001. Until the time it was removed from service, it was the oldest courthouse still in use in Georgia. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980.

Wikipedia: Crawford County Courthouse (Georgia) (EN)


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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.