Edmund Pettus Bridge at Selma, AL

The Edmund Pettus Bridge was added to the National Register of Historic Places on February 27, 2013 and it was declared a National Historic Landmark on March 11, 2013. It is a contributing property to Selma’s Water Avenue Historic District that’s listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The Edmund Pettus Bridge is also part of The Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail that’s administered by the National Park Service (NPS).

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Located in Dallas County.

Nearby Tourism Resources
Alabama’s Front Porches Dallas County

Nearby Attractions

Brown Chapel AME Church

Brown Chapel AME Church, with its imposing twin towers and Romanesque Revival styling, was built in 1908 by black builder – of whom little is known –

Live Oak Cemetery

THERE IS GLORY IN THE GRAVES, reads the inscription on the Confederate Monument that stands in the center of Selma’s Live Oak Cemetery.  Visitors who

Sturdivant Hall

This mansion is one of the finest examples of Greek Revival neo-classic architecture in the Southeast. Built in 1852-1856 as a townhouse for Col. Edwa

The Mound at Old Cahawba Archaeological Park

Between AD 1500 and 1600, the indigenous inhabitants of the area around the confluence of the Cahaba and Alabama Rivers built a flat-topped mound meas