Historic Stone Hall
Make your special event a historic experience at Stone Hall. The house, a Colonial revival built in 1918, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Stone Hall is stately and charming, overlooking the beautiful grounds and garden on the Stones River Greenway. Stone Hall offers a relaxing atmosphere that makes special events grand in every way--with a large, open floor plan, dramatic architecture and features, and simple, ease of style. The grounds are magnificent! Enormous
trees provide plenty of shade, the garden boasts in beautiful, seasonal color with over 40 different types of plants, trees, and flowers that are true to its original design and an enchanting garden gate—all nestled on the Stones River
at one of Nashville’s loveliest Greenway trails! You can imagine the amazing pictures you’ll have from an event at Stone Hall!
Weddings, receptions, rehearsal dinners, parties, meetings, and celebrations can be held indoors or in the garden:
Monday through Thursday -- $85 per hour
Friday through Sunday -- $150 per hour
Your event reservation is subject to availability and approval by the Greenways staff.
For availability and reservation information, please
Historic Stone Hall Policies and Guidelines
Location of Stone Hall
1014 Stones River Road on the Greenway
Hermitage, Tennessee 37076
About Stone Hall
Stone Hall was built in 1918 by Nashville architect George Waller for the Cantrell family and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as an important example of Colonial Revival architecture. The Colonial Revival style of the two story house’s exterior is seen in the stonework, symmetrical façade design, entry with sidelights and transom, tile roof with hip roof dormers, multiple light windows, and large multiple light bay windows. Inside, the house retains historic woodwork, floor plan, and fireplaces. The portico and some of the interior woodwork add a Craftsman element to the exterior of the house. Built on 12 acres, the property also includes a charming three-story log cabin named Eversong which represents a different version of the Colonial Revival, the log house. The cabin sits on the bluff of the Stones River, was moved to the site from Williamson County,and served as a guest house for Stone Hall. It features exposed logs and other original architectural features representing twentieth century representation of early colonial houses. For a complete history about the property click on the link below.
Stone Hall History