A green and orange trolley bus labeled Old Town Trolley Tours is carrying passengers on a hop-on hop-off tour in a city street.
A couple is enjoying a scenic view from the top deck of a tour bus with a city skyline and a bridge in the background.
A trolley full of tourists is passing by the Frist Art Museum on a sunny day.

Marathon Village in Nashville, TN

1305 Clinton St. Nashville, TN 37203
The following tours go by Marathon Village:
The New Nashville City Double Decker Bus Tour Photo
5/24/2024 - 12/31/2024
The brand new city double decker tour Nashville from the Grayline highlights some of the most splendid sites and more in the Nashville, TN area.
The following tours visit Marathon Village:
Nashville Old Town Trolley Tour Photo
5/23/2024 - 8/23/2024
The Nashville Old Town Trolley Tour is the most fascinating way to experience the city; set out upon this fully-narrated hop on/hop off trolley tour to see Music City like you never have before on a family-oriented excursion.
Nashville Old Town Trolley 2 Day Ticket Photo
5/23/2024 - 8/23/2024
Nashville, TN is an exciting city with an amazing array of things to see and do, and a trolley tour is the perfect way to see it all.
The group of historic buildings that comprise Marathon Village were constructed in Nashville between 1881 and 1912 by Marathon Motor Cars.

These structures collectively have 130,000 square feet of space. Today, that space is home to a wide diversity of unique stores and small factories. You can find everything from coffee makers and sellers to antique shops here, but the biggest, most famous, and probably the best of these antique shops is called Antique Archaelogy. A section of this story contains restored classic cars, several of which were actually manufactured here when it was owned by Marathon Motor Cars. But Antique Archaeology is just one of the many amazing shops you will find in these historic buildings.

The Marathon Village was the brainchild of Barry Walker, who purchased the badly dilapidated complex for dirt cheap in 1986. At that time, the rundown buildings were used by gangs, drug dealers, and other shady characters. After ridding the area of ne’er-do-wells, Walker renovated and leased out the space to carefully selected retailers.

Today, largely because of Marathon Village, this area of town is one of the finest and most coveted in all of Nashville. In addition to the shops, there is even space for special events such as weddings and receptions. The entire complex, both inside and out, has retained the look and feel of the old car factory, making it an interesting and unusual location to visit in Nashville.

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