The Savannah Archaeological Site is a prehistoric multi-mound and village South Appalachian Mississippian culture ( a regional variation of Mississippian culture ) archaeological site in Hardin County, Tennessee.
Site description 
The Mississippian culture village and mound complex is located on the eastern bank of the Tennessee River and is covered by the modern city of Savannah, Tennessee. The sixteen mounds form a zig zag line nearly a mile in length along the Tennessee River. The largest of the platform mounds is located at the center of the site, and was 30 feet (9.1 m) in height. A trench circling along the east side of this line, connects with the river, at the north end and at the south end, thus the river to the west and the trench to the east, entirely encircled this ancient village. These have never been extensively excavated.
In 1830 David Robinson, a wealthy landowner and local planter, built a Federalist-style home overlooking the Tennessee River on one of the mounds. The house is now known as the Cherry Mansion.
See also