Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum of Nashville

Visit the Musicians Hall of Fame in Nashville, Tennessee, to discover the stories behind session musicians.

You can find out more about their process and how they can play on so many different genres that you may not have heard before. The interactive museum has something for everyone as all instruments from drums and basses to guitars get a chance at center stage here.

The Musicians Hall of Fame is a Nashville attraction that features interactive exhibits and high-tech effects, such as life-size holograms.

You can explore the stories behind session musicians, engineers, producers in each exhibit, all while learning about their contribution to one of music’s most popular genres: country.

Explore performers who played on your favorite songs at The Musicians Hall Of Fame™ by catching an interactive digital experience from gallery hosts like you.

Your sweet spot might be Willie Nelson or Dolly Parton—or it could end up being someone else entirely once you meet them here first hand.

There is so much to see at the museum! Here’s a small taste: Elvis Presley’s studio where he recorded his biggest records such as Suspicious Minds, In the Ghetto, and more. Glen Campbell’s guitars that he played on his nationally broadcast TV show in the early 60’s.

Read more: The Johnny Cash Museum located in Nashville

One of Jimi Hendrix’ Stratocaster guitar and stage performance from Nashville James Jamerson actual Fender P-Bass or Steve Lukather original Les Paul Guitar given by father Garth Brooks Johnny Cash.

The museum recognizes both the well-known and unknown stars of music. These inductees have included Chet Atkins, Charlie Daniels, Barbara Mandrell, Roy Orbison, Garth Brooks, and Peter Frampton, as well as Nashville A-Team members like Conway Twitty’s producer Billy Sherrill or musicians such as The Tennessee Two, who backed up Elvis Presley on many songs.

Unsung heroes in this category include session players from Philadelphia studios like Glyn Johns’ Rock Bottom & Company after a recording session with Led Zeppelin at Atlantic Studios where they played drums for “Whole Lotta Love” but remained uncredited when it was released three years later; Ricky Wilson (guitarist) helped to create some iconic albums including Van Morrisons Astral Weeks.

For the next special event in your life, why not have it at one of Nashville’s most iconic and historic venues? The Musicians Hall of Fame and Museum has a staff that is experienced with planning all sorts of events.

From small to large gatherings, they will make sure you are well-taken care of by providing attentive service from start to finish. With its spacious meeting rooms for intimate settings or an open floor plan for larger crowds, this venue can accommodate anywhere from 50-2000 guests.

The GRAMMY Museum Gallery, located 401 Gay St, Nashville, TN 37201-2000, is a great place to spend some time. This immersive gallery has something for everyone, from adults and children alike.

Located in the museum, it includes an array of interactive exhibits such as performing on stage with Ray Charles or playing instruments like drums, guitar, piano – even mixing your music!

The best part? It’s included in the admission price, so you can see just how much goes into making that one song we know and love up close and personal without spending extra money.

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