An older Nashville building, remarkable for its doubled construction, the coarseness of the notching and fit and the fact that it was home to some number of the 300 human beings who were legally deemed the property of Andrew Jackson.
"Only Alfred’s Cabin remains. It is a log, double pen cabin organized around a central chimney. This house form is commonly known as a saddlebag. Recent studies suggest it may have been built as early as 1841. It is called Alfred’s Cabin because Alfred Jackson, formerly enslaved, lived in it as a free man until his death in 1901."