1412 Brick Church Pike
Nashville, TN 37207
Phone: (615) 226-3230
Fax: (615) 262-7611
1412 Brick Church Pike, Nashville, TN, US, 37207
- Phone: (615) 226-3230
- Fax: (615) 262-7611
Located in Nashville, Baptist World Center promotes the word of God through Praise and Worship. Part of the National Baptist Convention, this centre has been used to host a number of conferences, meeting and spiritual missions. The exterior of the church looks like an old house and inside it has a wooden finish with a statue of Jesus Christ atop the altar. This center's aim is to thank God for what he has given them by praising him through holy services and the gospel.
Grace Apostolic Church is not just a place of worship but also a spacious complex complete with administrative offices, classrooms, kitchens, dining areas, gymnasium, auditorium and childcare center. Dr. Elder Boyd has made remarkable contributions to community service, education and imparting the gospel to people from all walks of life. The ministries at Grace include H.E.A.L, Your Ministry, Sisters of Virtue which are actively involved in public welfare.
Prayers are held five times a day at Masjid Qur'aan Wa Sunnah and in Arabic and English. Festivals like Eid, rituals such as marriages and community services take place here. Teachings of the Holy Book Koran takes place very weekend for the children and youth.
Located in the heart of East Nashville, this park is a popular gathering point for the local community. A visitor to this park will probably see a typical park in front of them, with children playing in the kids area, joggers and walkers on the walkways, and couples enjoying some quiet time on the park benches, overlooking the beautiful buildings of this neighborhood. However, the East Park also has something unique to offer the community, being the venue for various events, hosting concerts in its outdoor amphitheater, and being home to the East Community Center. Call to know more.
This 19-acre (7.69 hectares) park was built in 1996 to commemorate Tennessee's 200 years of statehood. Bicentennial Mall State Park provides wonderful views of the city and features a 200-feet (60.96 meters) granite map of Tennessee, which is bordered by thirty-one fountains that represent all of the state's rivers. There is also a massive granite time-line documenting Tennessee's history, a 2,000-seat amphitheater, botanical garden, and visitor center. Restrooms, a gift shop and restaurants are adjacent to the park.
The home of the National Football League's Tennessee Titans boasts a 69,000-seat, natural-grass facility. The stadium offers excellent seating, most along the sidelines. There are 144 luxury suites, 7,500 on-site parking spaces and 60 concession stands. If you are driving to the game, the easiest thing is to park downtown in one of the many garages/surface lots in or near the District, and then use the pedestrian walkway on Woodland Street.
The capital city of Tennessee, Nashville may be a person's idea of modernization. However, with its urban cityscape and modern structures, the city yet does not fail to emote its cultural side to one and all. The residents of Nashville are all connoisseurs of music and this is very much evident from the number of concert halls and performance auditoriums they have in the city. The civil war, brought about major changes in Nashville's economy and is deeply rooted within the culture of the city. A number of performances based of these themes is one of the many major attractions of Nashville.
The Nashville Public Square spreads over 5 acres and is possibly the most visited spot in the city. With a great central location, this square has a colossal underground parking lot which serves both impressed visitors and court house employees. Large lawns and fountains add to the beauty and provide a beautiful backdrop, especially on concert days.
Besides serving as an auditorium for events and the like, The Nashville War Memorial Auditorium is also an important and well recognized historical landmark. Overseen by TPAC, the auditorium is used for events, productions, performances, concerts and even private parties and weddings. The venue can seat around 1,600 and is well-equipped with the latest technology. The war memorial building also houses the military history museum.
Once the former location of Nashville's publishing and printing industry, Printers Alley has now become the city's epicenter for nightlife. A sign, extending across Church Street, marks the entrance to this brick-paved, bar-lined alleyway. Neon signage lights up the evenings, beckoning customers. From restaurants to live music bars, Printers Alley is filled with unique and interesting nightlife gems and is even known to be a prime spot where great musicians have performed and gotten their big breaks.
A commanding presence atop a hill in downtown Nashville, this is an outstanding example of Greek Revival architecture. Built in the mid 1800's by noted architect William Strickland, this is a must-see for history buffs. Several areas, including the library and government chambers, have been restored to their 19th century appearance. For a spectacular view of the city, be sure to stand outside the building during the early evening hours. On weekdays, the staff offers guided tours on the hour. It is recommended that groups telephone ahead of time and make reservations.
Before 1779, the area known as Nashville was an uncharted wilderness. On Christmas Eve of that year these first settlers traveled by boat down the Cumberland River and settled on this spot. The settlement became known as Fort Nashborough, from which Nashville later took its name. This replica of the original settlement is authentic in many details and reflects the lifestyle of the frontier pioneers of the late 1700's. Visitors can take a 20-minute self-guided tour.