Montgomery Travel Guide
Hotel Deals in Montgomery
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Hotels in MontgomeryMontgomery Accommodations (55)
201 Tallapoosa Street, Montgomery, United States
300 Tallapoosa Street, Montgomery, United States
1124 Eastern Blvd, Montgomery, United States
1185 Eastern Bulavard, Montgomery, United States
Travel Blogs from MontgomeryMontgomery Travel Blogs (147)
... in the 1930's; view artifacts, pictures and their famous love letters in the museum. And the grave of country music legend Hank Williams is adjacent to Oakwood Cemetery. Montgomery, Alabama Population 201,425 Elevation 287 Central time ...
... he had on the walls. It was awesome! We also saw the Grey Hound bus station, where the "Freedom Riders" were attacked in Montgomery. There is a museum there now with placards to recount that horrible riot. You can’t help but tear up, as you read ...
... Confederacy. This unassuming white clapboard house was the executive residence of President Jefferson Davis and family while Montgomery was the capital of the Confederate States of America. The original house was built in 1832-1835 (actually, as I found ...
... Never having been here, I followed my usual modis operndi- I followed the signs to downtown and looked for a hotel. Montgomery has a beautiful capitol building; great ionic columns, large white dome, surrounded by administrative buildings. I was the only ...
Attractions in MontgomeryMontgomery Attractions (25)
One Museum Drive, Montgomery, Alabama, United States
Northern Blvd. Lower Wetumpka Road / Coliseum Blvd. Montgomery, Alabama, United States
This popular family destination, spread over 40 acres, is home to over 700 animals from five continents, including the famous Bengal tiger. A train ride around the park provides an overview of the site and a chance to determine where you want to go later for a closer look.
454 Dexter Ave., Montgomery, Alabama, United States
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., used the pulpit of this unassuming red brick church to lead the 1955-56 Montgomery bus boycott, which ignited the civil rights movement. Steeped in history, this church, where Dr. King served as pastor from 1954 to 1960, was also the site of many civil rights meetings during that era.
400 Washington Ave., Montgomery, Alabama, United States
The names of 40 people killed in the battle for civil rights between 1954, when the U.S. Supreme Court outlawed segregation, and 1968, the year of the assassination of Martin Luther King, are embedded forever in this round, flat, granite sculpture. Water flows gently over the surface of the inspiring memorial, designed by Maya Lin, who also created the Vietnam Veterans Memorial.