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Funeral Homes > Tennessee

Funeral Homes in Tennessee (TN)

Funeral homes, funeral directors, mortuaries, crematoriums and  by city in Tennessee. Select a Tennessee city to view local funeral home services, locations, addresses, and phone numbers for each listing.

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


UT-Knoxville tuition increased; Roane State, Pellissippi State next? - Oak Ridger

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
The University of Tennesssee Board of Trustees on Thursday afternoon voted to increase tuition at its Knoxville campus by 8 percent.And if the Tennessee Board of Regents later this month approves a tuition increase recommended by its finance committee, students at Roane State and Pelliss...

Maurice Jones-Drew and Jacksonville Jaguars at odds over contract - Los Angeles Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Jones-Drew signed it, but times have changed quickly. Minnesota's Adrian Peterson got a seven-year deal worth $100 million before last season and other running backs, like Tennessee's Chris Johnson and Philadelphia's LeSean McCoy, also have since received contracts that dwarf that of Jones-Drew. Poor guy. All he wants is a little respect -- and a whole lot more money. ALSO: Chad Ochocinco signs with Miami Dolphins Ex-players consolidate concussion lawsuits against NFL Young Giants fan sends Brandon Jacobs money to stay in New York ...

Justin Gatlin makes a quick impression - Knoxville News Sentinel

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Sunday at Hayward Field to win the 100 meters at the Olympic trials. The former University of Tennessee star was followed onto the team by American record holder Tyson Gay (9.86) and relative newcomer Ryan Bailey (9.93). "I've heard a lot of words over the past couple of years like 'redemption,' 'road,' my 'journey,' I've just been focused on honing in and sticking to what I know and just being a fast runner, just breaking it down to the simplest forms and just competing," Gatlin said. Gatlin was the youngest Olympic champion in the 100 when he won the event in Athens and Sunday he became one of the oldest sprinters to win the 100 at the trials. Gatlin sa...

Helen G. Kelly - Palladium-Item

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
M. Kelly of Richmond, and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by two sisters, Marie Smith of Richmond and Betty Barr of Hialeah, Florida, and one brother Joe Pappas of Knoxville, Tennessee. Private services were held at the convenience of the family, with entombment in Earlham Mausoleum. Stegall-Berheide-Orr Funeral Home handled arrangements. Condolences may be sent to the family via the guestbook at www.stegallberheideorr.com.

Guitar picking master Doc Watson dies at 89 - LubbockOnline.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Countless guitarists have tried to emulate Watson’s renditions of songs such as “Tennessee Stud,” ‘’Shady Grove,” and “Deep River Blues.” Doc Watson’s son Merle began recording and touring with him in 1964. But Merle Watson died at age 36 in a 1985 tractor accident, sending his father into deep grief and making him consider retirement. Instead, he kept playing and started Merlefest, an annual musical event in Wilkesboro, N.C., that raises money for a community college there and celebrates “traditional plus” music. “When Merle and I started out we called our music ‘traditional plus,’ meaning the traditional music of the Appalachian region plus whatever other styles we were in the mood to play,” Doc Watson is quoted as saying on the festival’s website. “Since the beginning, the people of the college and I have agreed that the music of MerleFest is ‘traditional plus.’” Doc Watson has said that when Merle died, he lost the best friend he would ever have. He also relied on his wife, Rosa Lee, whom he married in 1947. “She saw what little good there was in me, and there was little,” Watson told the AP in 2000. “I’m awful glad she cared about me, and I’m awful glad she married me.” In a PBS NewsHour interview before a January appearance in Arlington, Va., Watson recalled his father teaching him how to play harmonica to a tune his parents had sung in church, as well as his first bus trip to New York City to perform in the early 1960s. He gave an early solo performance at Gerde’s Folk City in Greenwich Village, a hot spot for the folk music revival, and later played Carnegie Hall. Telling the stories in a folksy manner, he broke into a quiet laugh at various points. He said he still enjoyed touring. “I love music and love a good audience and still have to make a living,” Watson said. “Why would I quit?” Musician Sam Bush, who has performed at every Merlefest, began touring with Doc and Merle Watson in 1974, occasionally substituting for Merle when he couldn’t travel. “I would sit next to Doc, and I would be influenced by his incredible timing and taste,” Bush said after Watson’s recent surgery. “He seems to always know what notes to play. They’re always the perfect notes. He helped me learn the space between the notes (are) as valuable as the ones you play.” Bush said he was also intimidated when he began playing with the man he calls “the godfather of all flatpickers.” “But Doc puts you at ease about that kind of stuff,” Bush said. “I never met a more generous kind of musician. He is more about the musical communication than showing off with hot licks.” His blindness didn’t hold him back musically or at home. Joe Newberry, a musician and spokesman for the N.C. Department of Cultural Resources, remembered once when his wife called the Watson home. Rosa Lee Watson said her husband was on the roof, replacing shingles. His daughter Nancy Watson said her father built the family’s utility shed. Guitarist Pete Huttlinger of Nashville, Tenn., said Doc Watson made every song his own, regardless of its age. “He’s one of those lucky guys,” said Huttlinger, who studied Watson’s methods when he first picked up a guitar. “When he plays something, he puts his stamp on it — it’s Doc Watson.” He changed folk music forever by adapting fiddle tunes to guitar at amazing tempos, Huttlinger said. “And people all over the place were trying to figure out how to do this,” he said. “But Doc, he set the bar for everyone. He said, ‘This is how it goes.’ And people have been trying for years to match that. “He took it (the guitar) out of the background and brought it up front as a melody instrument. We’re no longer at the back of the class. He gave the front to us.” Wayne Martin, executive director of the North Carolina Arts Council, said recently that Watson took southern Appalachian forms of music such as balladry, old-time string music and bluegrass, and made them accessible. “He...

Elvis Presley's Memphis, Tenn., crypt pulled from auction block after ... - Greenfield Daily Reporter

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
We also have more stories about:(click the phrases to see a list) Subjects: Music (518) Celebrity (603) Entertainment (1488) Arts and entertainment (1649) Places: Memphis (113) Tennessee (576) United States (25207) North America (25316) Photos: FILE - In this undated file photo released by Julien's Auctions, singer Elvis Presley's Crypt in the Fores...

Artist Mahaffey White embraced spirit of adventure

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Memphis Art Academy, received a master's degree from the University of Memphis and eventually became associate professor of art at Shelby State (now Southwest Tennessee Community College). After jewelry making, fashion designing, print making, pottery and sculpture, Mrs. White delved into photography, which became her primary medium for the next 25 years. Her works in black and white as well as color were exhibited in numerous private galleries, colleges and other venues in several states. "She delighted in being a student," said Memphis artist Patti Lechman, her close friend who taught with her and later taught her photography at Southwest Tennessee Community College. White drove herself to school up until age 94, Lechman said. "I used to fight every semester to get her a faculty parking (pass). She didn't want handicap parking." In 2005 Mrs. White was honored by The Women of Achievement Inc. with the Initiative award. Survivors include two sons, Capt. Richard Mahaffey White (USN retired) of Bethesda, Md., and Albert Fitzgerald White of Tupelo, Miss.; a brother, Edwin Mahaffey of Memphis; two grandchildren; and close friend and caregiver, Dr. Derene Akins. A celebration of Mrs. White's life will be held in early June at St. John's Episcopal Church, 3245 Central. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to St. John's Episcopal Church or a charity of the donor's choosing. (The Commercial Appeal)

2-line hed - Knoxville News Sentinel

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
The appeal notice suggests that holding the Islamic center to a different standard could amount to religious discrimination, in violation of the Tennessee and U.S. constitutions. Although there has been a mosque in the community for decades, it is tucked into the back of an office park and many residents were unaware of it. Mosque members say they need a new building because they have outgrown their old space. But the approval of what they hope will eventually become a 52,000-square-foot campus with spaces for worship, special events and athletic facilities shone a spotlight on Murfreesboro's growing Muslim community. Shortly after that approval, mosque opponents began packing county meetings to speak against it. They even held a rally that attracted about 1,000 people, with equal numbers for and against the mosque. In August 2010, the opposi...

Go to Nashville for a song and a weekend - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
There is a place where you can see a celebrity over breakfast and hear a band before it makes it big. Nope, it’s not Austin; we’re talking about Nashville. Tennessee’s state capital is a mix of urban and artsy with a musically-rich backdrop that’ll make you want to take up guitar. And now, it is also a lot closer...

Recovery continues to build in Upstate - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
That’s not as true in the Upstate, he said. Dale Akins, president of The Market Edge, said every market covered in his quarterly report, which includes areas in North Carolina, Tennessee, and Kentucky, experienced an increase in building permits in both year-over-year and quarter-by-quarter comparisons. Some of those increases, such as those in the Upstate, were substantial, he said, but “I wouldn’t call it a surge.” “I think it’s just a sign that employment is getting better,” he said. “The housing market is completely driven by jobs, so when you look at a macro level change like this across the board, it’s finally a positive trend. I mean, you can’t go negative forever.” Also, those figures, Akins said, are just for the first quarter with only a 90-day window. If it were a nine-month window, that would equate to a major surge, he said. “For 90 days we had a decent winter and last year this time was terrible, so it is what it is. The truth will flesh out by next quarter, of course, but for now the indication is these are some nice numbers,” he said. Those numbers in the Upstate are being driven in part by low interest rates, low construction costs, and consumer confidence, according to Dillard. “Normally, when the economy does well, interest rates go up and costs go up, so I think people are recognizing that this is probably a good time to get into the market,” he said. Among the challenges still hindering the building industry are foreclosures and access to credit. Throughout history, existing homes have outsold new homes 4-to-1, Dillard said. Today, it’s more like 12-to-1 because the existing homes are typically foreclosures. The inventory of used homes in the Greenville area dropped 17.6 in the latest report out early this month. As of April 10, the supply in Greenville, Pickens and Laurens counties was at 6,810, according to Greater Greenville Multiple Listing Service statistics. Builders want to meet the demand for new houses, Dey said, but credit is a limiting factor. “It’s still difficult for home buyers. The demand is there and the desire is there to meet that demand but it’s still difficult for home buyers and home builders to get to credit to build a new home,” he said.



Fresh Flowers

Featured Funeral Homes

Edwards M J Funeral Home
1165 Airways Boulevard
Memphis , TN 38114

Doak Howell Funeral Home and Cremation Services
739 North Main Street
Shelbyville , TN 37160

John A Gupton College
1616 Church Street Suite 2
Nashville , TN 37203

Resthaven Pet Cemetery
150 Carr Rd
Seymour , TN 37865

Henson Funeral Home Inc
1141 Cold Springs Road
Mountain City , TN 37683