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    Tennessee Rental Cars

    Start researching rates in Tennessee to find a fantastic deal for your rental with USA Rental Cars. We partner with the top auto rental companies in Tennessee, and now you can check quotes side-by-side, all in one place. Travelers will find airport and rail station pick-up options in addition to several additional office locations in popular cities like Nashville, Knoxville, and Memphis. Interested in a one-way car rental? You could pick up in Memphis, drop off at the Nashville Airport, or even drive to North Carolina.

    With a rental car in Tennessee, nothing is off-limits. With so much to explore and do, you'll be happy you are in charge of your agenda and allow for some improvisation. From compact to full-size sport-utility vehicles and passenger vans, we've got the perfect automobile for all your needs. Book and save on your car with USA Rental Cars today.

    Rental Car Suppliers we Work with in Tennessee

    We work together with rental car companies in all of the fifty states in the United States. You will discover rates at every major airport terminal offering the most convenient pick-up and return options no matter what your vacation destination is. Discover great low rates in Tennessee from these providers plus more; get started comparing now.

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    See More of Tennessee with a Rental Car

    Tennessee has its roots in the Watauga Association, a 1772 border pact generally regarded as the first constitutional government west of the Appalachians. The name of the state is derived from "Tanasi," the name of a Cherokee city in the eastern part of the state before colonization by European Americans. What is now Tennessee was initially part of North Carolina and later part of the Southwest Territory. Tennessee was admitted to the Union as the 16th state on June 1, 1796. It earned the nickname "The Voluntary State" during the War of 1812, when many Tennesseans stepped in to help with the war effort, especially in the Battle from New Orleans. The moniker became even more applicable during the Mexican-American War in 1846 when the state sent more than ten times as many soldiers as requested by the Secretary of War.

    Tour the City of Nashville
    Visit Nashville - Nashville, a major center for the music industry, especially country music, is commonly referred to as "Music City." It is also home to numerous colleges and universities, including Tennessee State University, Vanderbilt University, Belmont University, Fisk University, Trevecca Nazarene University, and Lipscomb University. It is sometimes referred to as "Athens of the South" due to many educational institutions. Nashville is also a major hub for the healthcare, publishing, banking, automotive, and transportation industries. City-based entities include AllianceBernstein, Asurion, Bridgestone Americas, Captain D's, Dollar General, Hospital Corporation of America, LifeWay Christian Resources, Logan's Roadhouse, and Ryman Hospitality Properties.
    Tour the City of Memphis
    Visit Memphis - Memphis is a regional center for commerce, education, media, arts, and entertainment. It has long had a prominent music scene, with historic blues clubs on Beale Street originating the unique sound of Memphis blues in the early 1900s. The city's music has continued to be shaped by a multicultural mix of influences: blues, country, rock and roll, soul, and hip-hop. Memphis-style barbecue has risen to international prominence, and the city hosts the World Championship BBQ Cooking Competition, which draws more than 100,000 visitors to the city annually.

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    Tour the City of Knoxville
    Visit Knoxville - Knoxville is home to the flagship campus of the University of Tennessee, whose sports teams, the Tennessee Volunteers, are popular in the surrounding area. Knoxville is also home to the headquarters of the Tennessee Valley Authority, the Tennessee Supreme Court court for eastern Tennessee, and the corporate headquarters of several national and regional companies. As one of the largest cities in the Appalachian region, Knoxville has positioned itself in recent years as a repository of Appalachian culture and is one of the Great Smoky Mountains National gateways Park.