A 205-year-old Donelson house is among the latest additions to the National Register of Historic Places.
The Hall-Harding-McCampbell House was built in 1805 and is cited as "a good example of the Federal style." Featuring updates from the 19th and 20th centuries, it was chosen for the registry due to its architectural importance.
In all, five Tennessee sites were added to the Register, the Tennessee Historical Commission said.
“These listings highlight some of the diverse places that tell the story of Tennessee's unique history,” said Patrick McIntyre, executive director of the Commission. "Our office is proud of its role in ensuring recognition of these time-honored places that help give Tennesseans a sense of pride in their communities."
Also included: Union County's Hamilton-Tolliver complex, an 1830s log residence; the Hotpoint Living-Conditioned Home in Knoxville, built in 1954 as a demonstration home for the eponymous home furnishing company; Strickland Place farm near White House, a "typical historic family farm" that includes an early-20th century airfield; and Pulaski's Wilkinson-Martin House, a Federal-style structure built around 1835.