Second oldest working capital in the United States
Explore the seat of Virginia's state government and the state's role in American history.
Visit this historical site, designed by Thomas Jefferson to learn more about U.S. history.
Completed in 2008, the memorial features 18 statues and two quotes
Formerly known as City Hall, Old City Hall is the former city hall of Richmond.
Built in 1813, the Governor’s Mansion is the oldest in continuous use.
One of only two historic buildings to survive the fire that came with Confederate evacuation in 1865
If being a spectator isn't enough, get into the driver's seat on a Rusty Wallace Racing Experience.
Here stood the theater where Poe's mother performed as a celebrated actress.
Designed by Thomas Stewart,the building is an amazing example of Egyptian Revival architecture.
Open since 1973 and in a building from the 1860s, this place is as Richmond as it gets.
An iconic symbol 200 years in the making, the White House of the Confederacy has lived many lives.
Looking for a chance to worship in peace, black Richmonders bought the church for $3,500 in 1841
The James River shaped much of Virginian life, and Richmond's downtown is no different
One of the most thrilling ways to explore the city of Richmond is on a Segway!
“Devil’s Half Acre”
A 10 year effort to create a reconciliation triangle between three nations.
On the eve of the Civil War, Richmond was home to five railroads.
From 1790 to 1812, this area served as a burial ground for free and enslaved people of color.
A must-see destination for Edgar Allen Poe fans
Browns Island serves as a wonderful spot to observe a stretch of urban waterway in Richmond.
Come and eat at "One of America's Best Jewish Delis!" for a taste of a Richmond favorite!
The inspiration for Poe's story, "The Landscape Garden".
Sometimes you don't need duck confit - you need a hot bowl of chicken pot pie soup.
Located inside the famous Hippodrome Theater, this is a great spot to grab a bite.