Nashville Mural and Street Art Tour
Nashville Murals and Street Art has exploded in the last few years. Mix in society’s love for selfies and social media it is no wonder there are often lines of people at some of the most popular murals around town. Some of the murals have reached so much popularity that they are becoming destinations themselves like the AT&T building aka Batman building. Nashville’s growth is hard to keep up with even as a local I’m impressed to see entire new skyscrapers and buildings while driving in areas of town I use to live in. New murals seem to be popping up all over the place and some murals are replaced every few months it seems while others have been around for years.
Many murals are painted with an artist that doesn’t live in Nashville but that is changing as more local artist make their mark.
The 10 Most Popular Murals in Nashville
This is a hotspot in The Gluch neighborhood with often a line of tourist. Located at 302 11th Ave S, Nashville, TN 37203
Located nearby about 1/4th of a block north on 11th Ave South to the left are two more murals that are popular with cameras. 1112 Laurel St
I Believe In Nashville Mural 12th Ave South
Nashvillian Adrien Saporiti’s “I Believe in Nashville” mural is a very popular spot for photos and probably the most popular of all the murals.
There are three locations with the most popular spot in the 12th South district at 2702 12th Ave S, Nashville, TN 37204, followed by Marathon Music Works location at 1402 Clinton St, Nashville, TN 37203 and the least known location and smaller size is at The Basement East at 917 Woodland St, Nashville, TN 37206
The “Stay Tuned Nashville” mural is located on the side of the Center 615 building, 625 Main St, Nashville, TN 37206 in East Nashville. A symbol of the rapid growth Nashville is experiencing in both population and economy. This is best visited on the weekends to have no cars.
Easily missed between Ted’s Montana Grill and Three Brothers Coffee is a small alley at 2813 West End Ave, Nashville, TN 37203. It is titled “Hieroglitches.”