Richmond

Showing 25 attractions
9
7 reviews
In addition to its much-beloved clutch of seven Fabergé eggs, the VMFA is home to a sizable and eclectic permanent collection. — Travel + Leisure
8
4 reviews
Inside what was once the Tredegar Iron Works, this is the best place to get maps and other materials on the Civil War battlefields and attractions in the Richmond area — Fodor's
8
4 reviews
This museum was once a shrine to the Southern 'Lost Cause,' and still attracts a fair degree of neo-Confederate types. — Lonely Planet
8
6 reviews
Romanesque Revival-style mansion surrounded by beautifully landscaped grounds. — Frommer's
8
6 reviews
The final resting place of two (or three) presidents, one vampire, and 18,000 Confederate soldiers.  — Atlas Obscura
8
5 reviews
In an elegant neighborhood overlooking the James River, Agecroft Hall is a late-15th-century Tudor manor house built in Lancashire, England, brought here piece by piece in the 1920s. — Frommer's
8
5 reviews
This museum devoted to the gothic author holds such interesting ephemera as his socks and walking stick.  — Atlas Obscura
8
4 reviews
Completed in 1788 and houses the oldest legislative body in the Western Hemisphere. — Lonely Planet
8
3 reviews
Adjacent to the Valentine Richmond History Center, Wickham House was home of prominent attorney John Wickham and his family from 1812 to 1854. — Michelin Guide
8
3 reviews
This rambling brick Victorian row house was home to Maggie Walker (1867-1934), a pioneering black entrepreneur and the first American woman to found and preside over a chartered bank. — Michelin Guide
8
5 reviews
Before visiting Richmond's other Civil War sites, I recommend going through this museum. — Frommer's
7
4 reviews
It was in this 1741 church... that Patrick Henry delivered the speech in which he declared, "Give me liberty or give me death!". — Fodor's
7
4 reviews
A visitor-friendly museum mounts regularly changing exhibits and has permanent exhibitions. — Fodor's
7
3 reviews
You'll find year-round beauty on this historic property with more than 40 acres of spectacular gardens, dining, and shopping. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
Decorated in the style of an English estate, the house is decked with European antiquities and furnishings. — Michelin Guide
7
3 reviews
The Federal-style red brick house, built in 1790, is fully restored and furnished, with a mix of period pieces and heirlooms. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
William Randolph III built this elegant Georgian house in 1753, entertaining notable statesmen including George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. — Fodor's
7
3 reviews
The 1.25-mi Canal Walk meanders through downtown Richmond along the Haxall Canal, the James River, and the Kanawha Canal, and can be enjoyed on foot or in boats. — Fodor's
7
3 reviews
The museum is structured like an attic/diorama of the Holocaust survivors who settled here after WWII. — Lonely Planet
7
3 reviews
Big flat rocks are lovely for sunbathing, and hiking and biking trails abound – but don't swim in the James River. The currents are treacherous. — Lonely Planet
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