Laid out within a bend in the meandering Tennessee River, the course at Tennessee National Golf Club is a modern Greg Norman Signature layout where the waterside par three 12th hole is the undoubted star of the golfing show.
Founded in 1907, Cherokee Country Club started out – as was the case at many centurion clubs – with a 9-hole course. The layout was expanded to 18 holes in 1910. Today’s course is an unusual and rather hilly track that features no fewer than six par threes and back-to-back par fives at holes 4 and 5.
Once the preserve of the Cherokees, the 1992 Bob Cupp-designed course at Council Fire Golf Club is named after the legendary stones that once encircled the tribe's council fire.
University of the South students, staff (and members of the public) have enjoyed The Course at Sewanee for over 100 years and this highly regarded 9-hole layout re-opened in 2013 after a 2-year renovation by Gil Hanse.
There is considerable history to be discussed when examining the Nashville Golf & Athletic Association, namely that relations of famed pioneer Davy Crockett once called the property home.
Deep bunkers, raised greens and wandering creeks all contribute to the challenge of the Championship golf course at Mirimichi.
The name of the architect who originally laid out the routing for the Jackson Country Club during 1914 has been lost to time, however the course’s place in the history of Tennessee golf has not.
Designed by Joe Lee, the Stonehenge course was the third of five 18-hole layouts to appear at the Fairfield Glade Resort in 1985. Both the Tennessee Senior Open and Women’s Open have been held on the course in recent years.
Although the emphasis is clearly on “Stone” based on the course's title, the player’s attention should truly be on hills at this Mark McCumber design.
This Joe Finger design was the original host of the Memphis Open and saw the first PGA professional break 60 during competition, when Al Geiberger did so during 1977.