With historically accurate Federal-period furnishings and decorative arts, take a step back in time on this lovely tour and learn about the fascinating history of Linden.
BROWSE YEAR-ROUND TOURS
Open for tours year-round, for over 80 years Natchez has opened the doors to some of America’s most exquisite homes and gardens. No matter what time of year you choose to visit this beautiful city on the mighty Mississippi, historic house tours await you. Each home tells its own story, docents at each site will share the rich history of those who lived, worked or visited these heritage sites, while pointing out significant architectural and decorative arts and architectural details. Browse the buildings below and book your Natchez tour online.
Oak Hill, voted one of the winners in the TripAdvisor Traveler’s Choice Awards 8 times, boasts beautiful gardens and fountains around the property. Come experience the lovely Oak Hill Inn with unique period antiques in every room.
Located on the Mississippi River bluff near the site of the massacre of the Natchez Indians, now a National Historic Landmark, this home was a Union headquarters during the Civil War.
Also known as Connelly’s Tavern, this 18th-century Merchants house on Canal Street is the site where the American flag was raised in 1797 by Andrew Ellicott in defiance of Spain.
Monmouth Historic Inn and Gardens reflects all that is charming about the South. With 26 acres of manicured gardens, the most prominent owner/occupant of this home was General John A. Quitman, who served as governor of Mississippi and in the U.S. Congress.
A Palatial Greek Revival antebellum mansion, this house is furnished with period antiques and original Stanton Family pieces and has delicately arched millwork in halls and parlors.
With beautiful architecture and original Zuber wallpaper, this house is now occupied by descendants of the original builder, on land owned by the family since the 1780s.
Furnished with William IV and Early American Empire, this house’s style transitioned from Federal to Greek Revival while still including an exceptional late-Federal staircase.
Longwood Mansion is the largest octagonal house in America with the original furnishings and tools still intact. Construction was halted by the Civil War and never fully completed. Tour Longwood and learn about the fascinating history of the original builder and his family.
As the home of the first Mississippi Attorney General, this National Historic Landmark established the style of the columned portico in the South and boasts a freestanding spiral staircase.
Concord Quarters is the only freestanding slave dwelling in the state that’s listed on the National Register of Historic Places. This mansion has an original inventory of the enslaved African American men, women, and children of old Concord.