Bisland House Bed And Breakfast
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Bisland House Bed And Breakfast Natchez
Travel Blogs from Natchez
... the Pilgrimage Tours. An old socially and financially connected family. The house was described as having lots of family memorabilia. That’s true, but it looks like a hoarder’s paradise. There was stuff everywhere. Some were valuable artifacts. There was a sword from one of Napoleon’s generals. Every bride in the family uses it to cut her wedding cake. There were letters from Jefferson Davis to family ...
... So rather than rebuild it, the family in residence at the time removed the other tower so there are now only 2 floors and no towers. We weren’t allowed to take pictures inside (boo-hoo) so we only have memories. One of the docents described the owner’s style as over-the-top and is he very right! Every table is covered with antique lace doilies and scarves. On top of the scarves are antiques of all sorts: ink wells ...
Sunny and warm, but not hot. Temps in the low 80' and a few clouds. A great day for house hopping. Today we tour three antebellum homes both in town and outside of town.
First, Brandon Hall 1856. This one is a stately Greek Revival house out on the Natchez Trace. In fact we drove on part of the original Trace to get there. It was the hub of a working plantation in the ...
... home by way of the Trace. About every 15 miles or so, there was a farmer who also opened his home as an inn to travelers. It was estimated a man could walk 15 miles in a day. One such inn still exists at Mount Locust.
Along the Trace there also is an Indian ceremonial mound at Emerald Mound. The part that reminds covers 8 acres and is 35 feet high. There is a mound on top of the mound that is ...
... as "Under The Hill" is presented in a light of curious albeit grotesque fascination. Here, beginning with the Spanish, then the French, countless Indians were slaughtered, slaves were bought and sold, in fact the only thing that went cheaply amongst the debauchery and pestilence was human life. Today, it's a tourist attraction, but not in the same stark, confrontational way that something like Auschwitz is presented. This is more chimerical. The narrative ...