Sat . 19 Jun 2019

List of counties in Tennessee

list of counties in tennessee by population, list of counties in tennessee with cities
This is a list of the 95 counties in the State of Tennessee A county is a local level of government smaller than a state and typically larger than a city or town, in a US state or territory

As of 2010, Shelby County was both Tennessee's most populous county, with 927,644 residents, and the largest county in area, covering an area of 755 sq mi 1,955 km2 The least populous county was Pickett County 4,945 and the smallest in area was Trousdale County, covering 114 sq mi 295 km2 As of the same year, Davidson County, in which the capital Nashville is located, covers 502 sq mi 1,300 km2 with a population of 569,891 The population of the state of Tennessee as of the 2000 census was 5,689,283 in an area of 42,169 sq mi 109,217 km2123 The oldest county is Washington County, founded in 1777 The most recently formed county is Chester County 18791

According to the 2000 census, the center of population for Tennessee was located at 35°47′45″N 86°23′52″W / 35795862°N 86397772°W / 35795862; -86397772, 25 mi 40 km south of Murfreesboro in Rutherford County4 The center of population pinpoints the location at which the population of the state, as placed on a map of the state where they reside, would balance out the map The geographic center, the point where the map of Tennessee would balance without the population, is located 5 mi 8 km northeast of Murfreesboro In 1976, the Rutherford County Historical Society marked the geographic center of Tennessee with an obelisk5

Some of the counties were formed in part or completely from lands previously controlled by American Indians The "Indian lands" were territories that American Indians had occupied from pre-Columbian times and to which they were granted the legal right of occupancy in an act of the United States government In cases where counties had been formed from that territory, the legal right of American Indian occupancy was revoked in a federal act prior to the formal establishment of the county6 For Tennessee, ten treaties were negotiated between 1770 and 1835, defining the areas assigned to European settlers and to American Indians, regulating the right of occupancy regarding the lands The remaining indigenous population was eventually removed from Tennessee to what became the state of Oklahoma7

The Federal Information Processing Standard FIPS code, which is used by the United States government to uniquely identify counties, is provided with each entry FIPS codes are five-digit numbers; for Tennessee the codes start with 47 and are completed with the three-digit county code The FIPS code for each county in the table links to census data for that county8


  • 1 Alphabetical list
  • 2 Defunct counties
  • 3 Consolidated counties
  • 4 See also
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links

Alphabetical listedit

FIPS County Code
County seat
Anderson County 001 Clinton 1801 Knox and Grainger Counties Joseph Anderson 1757–1837, US Senator from Tennessee and first Comptroller of the US Treasury 7004751290000000000♠75,129 7002338000000000000♠338 sq mi
7002875000000000000♠875 km2
Bedford County 003 Shelbyville 1807 Rutherford County Revolutionary War officer Thomas Bedford, a large landowner in the area 7004450580000000000♠45,058 7002474000000000000♠474 sq mi
7003122800000000000♠1,228 km2
Benton County 005 Camden 1835 Humphreys County Creek War veteran David Benton 1779–1860, an early settler in the county 7004164890000000000♠16,489 7002394000000000000♠394 sq mi
7003102000000000000♠1,020 km2
Bledsoe County 007 Pikeville 1807 Roane County and Indian lands Anthony Bledsoe 1739-1788, Revolutionary War soldier, surveyor, and early settler in Sumner County 7004128760000000000♠12,876 7002406000000000000♠406 sq mi
7003105200000000000♠1,052 km2
Blount County 009 Maryville 1795 Knox County William Blount 1749–1800, governor of the Southwest Territory and later US Senator 7005123010000000000♠123,010 7002559000000000000♠559 sq mi
7003144800000000000♠1,448 km2
Bradley County 011 Cleveland 1836 Indian lands Tennessee state legislator Edward Bradley 7004989630000000000♠98,963 7002329000000000000♠329 sq mi
7002852000000000000♠852 km2
Campbell County 013 Jacksboro 1806 Anderson and Claiborne counties Virginia House of Burgesses member Arthur Campbell 1743–1811, who was a negotiator of Indian treaties 7004407160000000000♠40,716 7002480000000000000♠480 sq mi
7003124300000000000♠1,243 km2
Cannon County 015 Woodbury 1836 Rutherford, Smith and Warren counties Governor of Tennessee Newton Cannon 1781–1841 7004138010000000000♠13,801 7002266000000000000♠266 sq mi
7002689000000000000♠689 km2
Carroll County 017 Huntingdon 1821 Indian lands Governor of Tennessee William Carroll 1788–1844 7004285220000000000♠28,522 7002599000000000000♠599 sq mi
7003155100000000000♠1,551 km2
Carter County 019 Elizabethton 1796 Washington County Speaker of the State of Franklin senate Landon Carter 1710–1778 7004574240000000000♠57,424 7002341000000000000♠341 sq mi
7002883000000000000♠883 km2
Cheatham County 021 Ashland City 1856 Davidson, Dickson, Montgomery and Robertson counties Tennessee state legislator Edward Cheatham 7004391050000000000♠39,105 7002303000000000000♠303 sq mi
7002785000000000000♠785 km2
Chester County 023 Henderson 1879 Hardeman, Henderson, McNairy and Madison counties Tennessee state legislator Robert I Chester 7004171310000000000♠17,131 7002289000000000000♠289 sq mi
7002749000000000000♠749 km2
Claiborne County 025 Tazewell 1801 Grainger and Hawkins counties Governor of Louisiana and Governor of Mississippi Territory William C C Claiborne 1775–1817 7004322130000000000♠32,213 7002434000000000000♠434 sq mi
7003112400000000000♠1,124 km2
Clay County 027 Celina 1870 Jackson and Overton counties US Speaker of the House and Secretary of State Henry Clay 1777–1852 7003786100000000000♠7,861 7002236000000000000♠236 sq mi
7002611000000000000♠611 km2
Cocke County 029 Newport 1797 Jefferson County William Cocke 1747–1828, one of Tennessee's first US Senators 7004356620000000000♠35,662 7002434000000000000♠434 sq mi
7003112400000000000♠1,124 km2
Coffee County 031 Manchester 1836 Bedford, Warren and Franklin counties John Coffee 1772–1833, frontiersman, planter, and veteran of Creek War and War of 1812 7004527960000000000♠52,796 7002429000000000000♠429 sq mi
7003111100000000000♠1,111 km2
Crockett County 033 Alamo 1871 Haywood, Madison, Dyer and Gibson counties Davy Crockett 1786–1836, frontier humorist, Congressman, and defender of the Alamo 7004145860000000000♠14,586 7002265000000000000♠265 sq mi
7002686000000000000♠686 km2
Cumberland County 035 Crossville 1855 White, Bledsoe, Rhea, Morgan, Fentress and Putnam counties The Cumberland Mountains 7004560530000000000♠56,053 7002682000000000000♠682 sq mi
7003176600000000000♠1,766 km2
Davidson County 037 Nashville 1783 Part of North Carolina William Lee Davidson 1746–1781, a Brigadier General who died at the Revolutionary War Battle of Cowan's Ford 7005626681000000000♠626,681 7002502000000000000♠502 sq mi
7003130000000000000♠1,300 km2
Decatur County 039 Decaturville 1845 Perry County US naval officer and War of 1812 hero Stephen Decatur 1779–1820 7004117570000000000♠11,757 7002333000000000000♠333 sq mi
7002862000000000000♠862 km2
DeKalb County 041 Smithville 1837 Franklin, Cannon, Jackson and White counties Johann de Kalb 1721–1780, a German-born baron who assisted the Continentals during the American Revolutionary War 7004187230000000000♠18,723 7002304000000000000♠304 sq mi
7002787000000000000♠787 km2
Dickson County 043 Charlotte 1803 Montgomery and Robertson counties US Representative William Dickson 1770–1816 7004496660000000000♠49,666 7002490000000000000♠490 sq mi
7003126900000000000♠1,269 km2
Dyer County 045 Dyersburg 1823 Indian lands Tennessee state legislator Robert Henry Dyer 7004383350000000000♠38,335 7002510000000000000♠510 sq mi
7003132100000000000♠1,321 km2
Fayette County 047 Somerville 1824 Indian lands Gilbert du Motier, marquis de La Fayette 1757–1834, a French-born general in the American Revolutionary War 7004384120000000000♠38,412 7002705000000000000♠705 sq mi
7003182600000000000♠1,826 km2
Fentress County 049 Jamestown 1823 Morgan, Overton and White counties Tennessee state legislator James Fentress 7004179590000000000♠17,959 7002499000000000000♠499 sq mi
7003129200000000000♠1,292 km2
Franklin County 051 Winchester 1807 Rutherford County and Indian lands Publisher, scholar, orator, and Founding Father Benjamin Franklin 1706–1790 7004410520000000000♠41,052 7002553000000000000♠553 sq mi
7003143200000000000♠1,432 km2
Gibson County 053 Trenton 1823 Indian lands John H Gibson, a soldier of the Natchez Expedition and the Creek War 7004496830000000000♠49,683 7002603000000000000♠603 sq mi
7003156200000000000♠1,562 km2
Giles County 055 Pulaski 1809 Indian lands US Senator and Governor of Virginia William B Giles 1762–1830 7004294850000000000♠29,485 7002611000000000000♠611 sq mi
7003158200000000000♠1,582 km2
Grainger County 057 Rutledge 1796 Hawkins and Knox counties Mary Grainger Blount, wife of William Blount and "first lady" of the Southwest Territory, which later became Tennessee 7004226570000000000♠22,657 7002280000000000000♠280 sq mi
7002725000000000000♠725 km2
Greene County 059 Greeneville 1783 Washington County American Revolutionary War general Nathanael Greene 1742–1786 7004688310000000000♠68,831 7002622000000000000♠622 sq mi
7003161100000000000♠1,611 km2
Grundy County 061 Altamont 1844 Coffee, Warren and Franklin counties US Attorney General Felix Grundy 1777–1840 7004137030000000000♠13,703 7002361000000000000♠361 sq mi
7002935000000000000♠935 km2
Hamblen County 063 Morristown 1870 Jefferson, Grainger and Greene counties Early settler Hezekiah Hamblen 7004625440000000000♠62,544 7002161000000000000♠161 sq mi
7002417000000000000♠417 km2
Hamilton County 065 Chattanooga 1819 Rhea County and Indian lands First US Secretary of the Treasury and Founding Father Alexander Hamilton 1755 or 1757–1804 7005336463000000000♠336,463 7002543000000000000♠543 sq mi
7003140600000000000♠1,406 km2
Hancock County 067 Sneedville 1844 Hawkins and Claiborne counties President of the Continental Congress John Hancock 1737–1793 7003681900000000000♠6,819 7002222000000000000♠222 sq mi
7002575000000000000♠575 km2
Hardeman County 069 Bolivar 1823 Hardin County and Indian lands Thomas Jones Hardeman, Creek War and War of 1812 soldier, later a member of the Republic of Texas legislature 7004272530000000000♠27,253 7002668000000000000♠668 sq mi
7003173000000000000♠1,730 km2
Hardin County 071 Savannah 1819 Indian lands Joseph Hardin, legislator of the Southwest Territory and State of Franklin 7004260260000000000♠26,026 7002578000000000000♠578 sq mi
7003149700000000000♠1,497 km2
Hawkins County 073 Rogersville 1786 Sullivan County US Senator Benjamin Hawkins 1754–1816 7004568330000000000♠56,833 7002487000000000000♠487 sq mi
7003126100000000000♠1,261 km2
Haywood County 075 Brownsville 1823 Indian lands Judge John Haywood 1762–1826, called "the father of Tennessee history" 7004187870000000000♠18,787 7002533000000000000♠533 sq mi
7003138000000000000♠1,380 km2
Henderson County 077 Lexington 1821 Indian lands James Henderson, an officer of the War of 1812 7004277690000000000♠27,769 7002520000000000000♠520 sq mi
7003134700000000000♠1,347 km2
Henry County 079 Paris 1821 Indian lands Revolutionary-era orator and Virginia legislator Patrick Henry 1736–1799 7004323300000000000♠32,330 7002562000000000000♠562 sq mi
7003145600000000000♠1,456 km2
Hickman County 081 Centerville 1807 Dickson County Edwin Hickman, a longhunter killed by Native Americans near the present-day site of Centerville 7004246900000000000♠24,690 7002613000000000000♠613 sq mi
7003158800000000000♠1,588 km2
Houston County 083 Erin 1871 Dickson, Humphreys, Montgomery and Stewart counties Sam Houston 1793–1863, Tennessee governor and congressman, president of the Republic of Texas, US Senator from Texas, and Texas governor 7003842600000000000♠8,426 7002200000000000000♠200 sq mi
7002518000000000000♠518 km2
Humphreys County 085 Waverly 1809 Stewart County US Representative Parry Wayne Humphreys 1778–1839 7004185380000000000♠18,538 7002532000000000000♠532 sq mi
7003137800000000000♠1,378 km2
Jackson County 087 Gainesboro 1801 Smith County and Indian lands US President Andrew Jackson 1767–1845 7004116380000000000♠11,638 7002309000000000000♠309 sq mi
7002800000000000000♠800 km2
Jefferson County 089 Dandridge 1792 Greene and Hawkins counties US President and Founding Father Thomas Jefferson 1743–1826 7004514070000000000♠51,407 7002274000000000000♠274 sq mi
7002710000000000000♠710 km2
Johnson County 091 Mountain City 1836 Carter County Thomas Johnson, an early settler of Carter County along the Doe River 7004182440000000000♠18,244 7002299000000000000♠299 sq mi
7002774000000000000♠774 km2
Knox County 093 Knoxville 1792 Greene and Hawkins counties Henry Knox 1750–1806, the first US Secretary of War 7005432226000000000♠432,226 7002509000000000000♠509 sq mi
7003131800000000000♠1,318 km2
Lake County 095 Tiptonville 1870 Obion County Reelfoot Lake 7003783200000000000♠7,832 7002163000000000000♠163 sq mi
7002422000000000000♠422 km2
Lauderdale County 097 Ripley 1835 Haywood, Dyer and Tipton counties James Lauderdale, who was killed in the War of 1812 7004278150000000000♠27,815 7002470000000000000♠470 sq mi
7003121700000000000♠1,217 km2
Lawrence County 099 Lawrenceburg 1817 Hickman County and Indian lands US naval officer and War of 1812 hero James Lawrence 1781–1813 7004418690000000000♠41,869 7002617000000000000♠617 sq mi
7003159800000000000♠1,598 km2
Lewis County 101 Hohenwald 1843 Hickman, Lawrence, Maury and Wayne counties Meriwether Lewis 1774–1809, explorer of the American West 7004121610000000000♠12,161 7002282000000000000♠282 sq mi
7002730000000000000♠730 km2
Lincoln County 103 Fayetteville 1809 Bedford County US Secretary of War Benjamin Lincoln 1733–1810 7004333610000000000♠33,361 7002570000000000000♠570 sq mi
7003147600000000000♠1,476 km2
Loudon County 105 Loudon 1870 Roane, Monroe, Blount and McMinn counties Fort Loudoun, which was named for John Campbell, 4th Earl of Loudoun, who led British and American forces during the French and Indian War 7004485560000000000♠48,556 7002229000000000000♠229 sq mi
7002593000000000000♠593 km2
Macon County 111 Lafayette 1842 Smith and Sumner counties US Senator Nathaniel Macon 1758–1837 7004222480000000000♠22,248 7002307000000000000♠307 sq mi
7002795000000000000♠795 km2
Madison County 113 Jackson 1821 Indian lands US President James Madison 1758–1836 7004982940000000000♠98,294 7002557000000000000♠557 sq mi
7003144300000000000♠1,443 km2
Marion County 115 Jasper 1817 Indian lands Francis Marion 1732–1795, the "Swamp Fox" of the American Revolutionary War 7004282370000000000♠28,237 7002500000000000000♠500 sq mi
7003129500000000000♠1,295 km2
Marshall County 117 Lewisburg 1836 Giles, Bedford, Lincoln and Maury counties US Chief Justice John Marshall 1755–1835 7004306170000000000♠30,617 7002375000000000000♠375 sq mi
7002971000000000000♠971 km2
Maury County 119 Columbia 1807 Williamson County and Indian lands Tennessee state legislator Abram Poindexter Maury 1801–1848 7004809560000000000♠80,956 7002613000000000000♠613 sq mi
7003158800000000000♠1,588 km2
McMinn County 107 Athens 1819 Indian lands Governor of Tennessee Joseph McMinn 1758–1824 7004522660000000000♠52,266 7002430000000000000♠430 sq mi
7003111400000000000♠1,114 km2
McNairy County 109 Selmer 1823 Hardin County John McNairy, judge of the US District Court for the District of Tennessee 7004260750000000000♠26,075 7002560000000000000♠560 sq mi
7003145000000000000♠1,450 km2
Meigs County 121 Decatur 1836 Rhea County Return Jonathan Meigs 1740–1823, an officer in the Continental Army who was for many years a federal Indian and military agent in Tennessee 7004117530000000000♠11,753 7002195000000000000♠195 sq mi
7002505000000000000♠505 km2
Monroe County 123 Madisonville 1819 Indian lands US President James Monroe 1758–1831 7004445190000000000♠44,519 7002635000000000000♠635 sq mi
7003164500000000000♠1,645 km2
Montgomery County 125 Clarksville 1796 Tennessee County John Montgomery c 1750–1794, leader of the Nickajack Expedition 7005172331000000000♠172,331 7002539000000000000♠539 sq mi
7003139600000000000♠1,396 km2
Moore County 127 Lynchburg 1871 Bedford, Lincoln and Franklin counties Tennessee state legislator William Moore 7003636200000000000♠6,362 7002129000000000000♠129 sq mi
7002334000000000000♠334 km2
Morgan County 129 Wartburg 1817 Anderson and Roane counties American Revolutionary War officer Daniel Morgan 1736–1802 7004219870000000000♠21,987 7002522000000000000♠522 sq mi
7003135200000000000♠1,352 km2
Obion County 131 Union City 1823 Indian lands The Obion River 7004318070000000000♠31,807 7002545000000000000♠545 sq mi
7003141200000000000♠1,412 km2
Overton County 133 Livingston 1806 Jackson County and Indian lands John Overton 1766–1833, one of the cofounders of Memphis, Tennessee 7004220830000000000♠22,083 7002433000000000000♠433 sq mi
7003112100000000000♠1,121 km2
Perry County 135 Linden 1819 Humphreys and Hickman counties US naval officer and War of 1812 hero Oliver Hazard Perry 1785–1819 7003791500000000000♠7,915 7002415000000000000♠415 sq mi
7003107500000000000♠1,075 km2
Pickett County 137 Byrdstown 1879 Fentress and Overton counties Tennessee state legislator Howell L Pickett 7003507700000000000♠5,077 7002163000000000000♠163 sq mi
7002422000000000000♠422 km2
Polk County 139 Benton 1839 McMinn and Bradley counties US President James K Polk 1795–1849 7004168250000000000♠16,825 7002435000000000000♠435 sq mi
7003112700000000000♠1,127 km2
Putnam County 141 Cookeville 1854 Fentress, Jackson, Smith, White and Overton counties American Revolutionary War officer Israel Putnam 1718–1790 7004723210000000000♠72,321 7002401000000000000♠401 sq mi
7003103900000000000♠1,039 km2
Rhea County 143 Dayton 1807 Roane County US Representative John Rhea 1753–1832 7004318090000000000♠31,809 7002316000000000000♠316 sq mi
7002818000000000000♠818 km2
Roane County 145 Kingston 1801 Knox County and Indian lands Governor of Tennessee Archibald Roane 1759 or 1760–1819 7004541810000000000♠54,181 7002361000000000000♠361 sq mi
7002935000000000000♠935 km2
Robertson County 147 Springfield 1796 Tennessee and Sumner counties James Robertson 1742–1814, Tennessee state legislator and founder of the Watauga Settlements 7004662830000000000♠66,283 7002477000000000000♠477 sq mi
7003123500000000000♠1,235 km2
Rutherford County 149 Murfreesboro 1803 Davidson, Williamson and Wilson counties Griffith Rutherford, chairman of the legislature of the Southwest Territory 7005262604000000000♠262,604 7002619000000000000♠619 sq mi
7003160300000000000♠1,603 km2
Scott County 151 Huntsville 1849 Anderson, Campbell, Fentress and Morgan counties US Army general and hero of the Mexican-American War Winfield Scott 1786–1866 7004222280000000000♠22,228 7002532000000000000♠532 sq mi
7003137800000000000♠1,378 km2
Sequatchie County 153 Dunlap 1857 Hamilton, Marion and Warren counties Cherokee word believed to mean, opossum, he grins or runs 7004141120000000000♠14,112 7002266000000000000♠266 sq mi
7002689000000000000♠689 km2
Sevier County 155 Sevierville 1794 Jefferson County John Sevier 1745–1815, governor of the State of Franklin and first Governor of Tennessee 7004898890000000000♠89,889 7002592000000000000♠592 sq mi
7003153300000000000♠1,533 km2
Shelby County 157 Memphis 1819 Chickasaw Nation lands acquired through the Jackson Purchase11 Isaac Shelby 1750–1826, commander at Kings Mountain, first governor of Kentucky, and negotiator of the purchase of the western district from the Chickasaws 7005927644000000000♠927,644 7002755000000000000♠755 sq mi
7003195500000000000♠1,955 km2
Smith County 159 Carthage 1799 Sumner County and Indian lands American Revolutionary War officer and US Senator Daniel Smith 1748–1818 7004191660000000000♠19,166 7002314000000000000♠314 sq mi
7002813000000000000♠813 km2
Stewart County 161 Dover 1803 Montgomery County Duncan Stewart, Tennessee state legislator and lieutenant governor of Mississippi Territory 7004133240000000000♠13,324 7002458000000000000♠458 sq mi
7003118600000000000♠1,186 km2
Sullivan County 163 Blountville 1779 Washington County Governor of New Hampshire John Sullivan 1740–1795 7005156823000000000♠156,823 7002413000000000000♠413 sq mi
7003107000000000000♠1,070 km2
Sumner County 165 Gallatin 1786 Davidson County Jethro Sumner 1733–1785, an American colonist who defended North Carolina against the British in 1780 7005160645000000000♠160,645 7002529000000000000♠529 sq mi
7003137000000000000♠1,370 km2
Tipton County 167 Covington 1823 Shelby County previously Chickasaw lands11 Jacob Tipton, father of Armistead Blevins, who supervised the organization of Shelby County; Tipton was killed by Native Americans in 1791 in a conflict over the Northwest Territory11 7004610810000000000♠61,081 7002459000000000000♠459 sq mi
7003118900000000000♠1,189 km2
Trousdale County 169 Hartsville 1870 Wilson, Macon, Smith and Sumner counties William Trousdale 1790–1872, Creek and Mexican-American War soldier and officer, state senator and Governor of Tennessee 7003787000000000000♠7,870 7002114000000000000♠114 sq mi
7002295000000000000♠295 km2
Unicoi County 171 Erwin 1875 Washington and Carter County Native American word for the southern Appalachian Mountains, probably meaning white or fog-draped 7004183130000000000♠18,313 7002186000000000000♠186 sq mi
7002482000000000000♠482 km2
Union County 173 Maynardville 1850 Grainger, Claiborne, Campbell, Anderson and Knox counties Either for its creation from parts of five counties or to memorialize East Tennessee's support for preservation of the Union 7004191090000000000♠19,109 7002224000000000000♠224 sq mi
7002580000000000000♠580 km2
Van Buren County 175 Spencer 1840 Warren and White counties US President Martin Van Buren 1782–1862 7003554800000000000♠5,548 7002247000000000000♠247 sq mi
7002640000000000000♠640 km2
Warren County 177 McMinnville 1807 White, Jackson, Smith counties and Indian lands American Revolutionary War officer Joseph Warren 1741–1775, who sent Paul Revere on his famous midnight ride 7004398390000000000♠39,839 7002433000000000000♠433 sq mi
7003112100000000000♠1,121 km2
Washington County 179 Jonesborough 1777 Part of North Carolina US President George Washington 1732–1799 7005122979000000000♠122,979 7002326000000000000♠326 sq mi
7002844000000000000♠844 km2
Wayne County 181 Waynesboro 1817 Hickman County American Revolutionary War General "Mad" Anthony Wayne 1745–1796 7004170210000000000♠17,021 7002734000000000000♠734 sq mi
7003190100000000000♠1,901 km2
Weakley County 183 Dresden 1823 Indian lands US Representative Robert Weakley 1764–1845 7004350210000000000♠35,021 7002580000000000000♠580 sq mi
7003150200000000000♠1,502 km2
White County 185 Sparta 1806 Jackson and Smith counties John White, Revolutionary War soldier and the first European-American settler in the county 7004258410000000000♠25,841 7002377000000000000♠377 sq mi
7002976000000000000♠976 km2
Williamson County 187 Franklin 1799 Davidson County US Representative Hugh Williamson 1735–1819 7005202686000000000♠202,686 7002582000000000000♠582 sq mi
7003150700000000000♠1,507 km2
Wilson County 189 Lebanon 1799 Sumner County David Wilson, a member of the legislatures of North Carolina and the Southwest Territory 7005113993000000000♠113,993 7002571000000000000♠571 sq mi
7003147900000000000♠1,479 km2

Defunct countiesedit

There are two defunct counties in Tennessee:

  • James County, Tennessee 1870–1919: Now part of Hamilton County The county seat was Ooltewah
  • Tennessee County, Tennessee 1788–1796: When Tennessee achieved statehood, the previous Tennessee County in North Carolina became Tennessee County, Tennessee, and was divided into Montgomery and Robertson Counties

Consolidated countiesedit

Three Tennessee counties operate under consolidated city–county governments, a city and county that have been merged into one jurisdiction As such, these governments are simultaneously a city, which is a municipal corporation, and a county, which is an administrative division of a state

  • City of Nashville and Davidson County
  • City of Lynchburg and Moore County
  • City of Hartsville and Trousdale County

See alsoedit

  • List of municipalities in Tennessee


  1. ^ a b c d e National Association of Counties "NACo – Find a county" Retrieved 2007-07-22 
  2. ^ "Tennessee QuickFacts" US Census Bureau Retrieved 2007-11-28  2000 Census
  3. ^ State, County, and Municipal Data Tennessee Blue Book 2005-2006, pages 616-626
  4. ^ "Population centers of each US state, 2000" censusgov United States Census Bureau Archived from the original on 2001-12-12 Retrieved 2008-01-01 
  5. ^ "Geographic Center of Tennessee" rutherfordchamberorg Rutherford County - Chamber of Commerce Archived from the original on 2007-12-13 Retrieved 2008-01-01 
  6. ^ "Indian Lands" FindLawcom Retrieved 2008-01-20 
  7. ^ "Treaties" Tennessee Encyclopedia of History and Culture University of Tennessee Press Retrieved 2008-01-20 
  8. ^ a b "EPA County FIPS Code Listing" EPA Retrieved 2007-04-09 
  9. ^ a b Origins Of Tennessee County Names, Tennessee Blue Book 2005-2006, pages 508-513
  10. ^ Keen, Judy "2010 Census Shows Population and Diversity Trends" USA Today Retrieved 2011-03-17 
  11. ^ a b c Angela Wallace Finley, "Tipton County", Tennessee Encyclopedia of History and Culture, University of Tennessee Press 

External linksedit

  • Tennessee Counties at DMOZ
  • Tennessee Counties official websites at County State Info
  • County Technical Assistance Service at the University of Tennessee
  • Tennessee County Landforms

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Later Silla

Later Silla

Later Silla 668–935, Hangul: 후신라; Hanja: 後新羅; RR: Hushila, Korean pronunciation: ...