Clover Bottom Mansion
The Mansion was built in 1858 near Nashville's first horseracing track for Dr James and Mary Ann Hoggatt, who owned sixty slaves. In the 1880s, it was sold to Andrew Price of Louisiana. In 1918, A.F. Sanford purchased the house, and his family owned it until it was purchased by the state and converted into the Tennessee School for the Blind in 1946. It is now home to the Tennessee Historical Commission.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on April 3, 1975.
- James A. Hoobler, A Guide to Historic Nashville, Tennessee, The History Press, 2008, pp. 10-11 
- Perky Beisel, Rob DeHart, Middle Tennessee Horse Breeding, Arcadia Publishing, 2007, p. 12 
- Michael Andrew Grissom, Southern by the Grace of God, Pelican Publishing, 1989, p. 265 
- Whitsitt Edwards, Amelia (Oct 1, 1999). "Nashville Interiors: 1866 To 1922". Arcadia Publishing. p. 23. Retrieved April 03, 2013.
- Eleanor Graham, Nashville: a short history and selected buildings, Historical Commission of Metropolitan Nashville-Davidson County, 1974, p. 225 
|This Tennessee-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|