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Patsy Cline Museum
Patsy Cline Museum

Patsy Cline Museum

Free admission
119 3rd Ave S, Nashville, 37201

The Basics

Visitors can enjoy a self-guided tour of the museum, which features interactive exhibits spanning the singer’s career and life, tragically cut short when she was only 30. See items spanning her early days, such as a booth from the drugstore where she worked as a waitress and soda jerk, and her final years, such as her gold lame pants and custom cowboy boots. Items from both her personal life and professional life are featured and include the handwritten lyrics to her hit song “I Fall to Pieces,” personal and professional letters, and her private wedding album.

Book your ticket in advance to avoid waiting in line. Many Nashville sightseeing tours include a stop at the Patsy Cline Museum, in addition to other music-related attractions such as the Country Music Hall of Fame, Ryman Auditorium, and the Johnny Cash Museum.

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Things to Know Before You Go

  • The Patsy Cline Museum is a must-visit for fans of Patsy Cline and country music.

  • Discounted tickets can only be purchased in person.

  • Children aged 5 and under can enter for free.

  • The museum is wheelchair-accessible.

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How to Get There

The Patsy Cline Museum is located above the Johnny Cash Museum in downtown Nashville, within easy walking distance of many attractions. Several city buses stop at the nearby 4th Avenue N and Broadway Avenue SB stop.

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When to Get There

The Patsy Cline Museum is open daily from morning to evening, with the exception of Thanksgiving and Christmas. Most visitors spend around 60 to 90 minutes touring the exhibits.

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Patsy Cline’s Career

Cline played a key role in helping to create the Nashville sound blend of country and pop music. Part of the Grand Ole Opry cast, she recorded three studio albums and had two number-one hit songs on the country music charts before her untimely death. Even after she died, her music continued to place on the charts, and her popularity only increased. Ten years after her death, she became the first female inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame.

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