Built in 1857 by one of Corinth's founders, the home is a significant example of Greek Revival architecture. The house was used in the Civil War as headquarters for Gens. Braxton Bragg, H.W. Halleck, and John B. Hood. The restored home/museum contains a collections of Boehme edition Audubon prints, eighteenth- and nineteenth-century antiques, paintings, and exhibit of replicas of Civil War soldiers' furnishings made by Corinth's C and D Jarnigan Company.
Corinth, Mississippi | This historic walking and driving tour of the town includes a large "Contraband Camp" for ex-slaves, the location of many extant Union earthworks, and the famous rail crossing itself.
Corinth, Mississippi | This crossroads, an important location for troop movement, supply and communication lines, is one of the most important patches of land in the Western Theatre of the Civil War, and where the fall of Corinth's railroad crossing was the beginning of the end of the War in the West.
Corinth, Mississippi | Opened in 2004, this museum explains the key role of Corinth in the Civil War's western theater, featuring interactive exhibits, a multimedia presentation on the Battle of Shiloh, and a video on the Battle of Corinth.