Old Trinity Episcopal Church Cemetery is next to the Old Trinity Episcopal Church. It contains forty-five extant headstones, with thirty of these dating prior to 1945. The most captivating marker is a life size statue, made in Italy, for the wife of Judge John Y. Peete. There are many other large family monuments scattered throughout the cemetery bearing the names of Taylors, Somerveils (also spelled Somervill) Peetes, Whitleys, and others. Although African American slaves were considered members of the early church, they were buried in other nearby graveyards.
Among the tombstones are two large metal memorial signs. One of these lists those buried nearby at Vineland, the plantation home of George Tarry Taylor and Mary Goodloe Somervill. The other sign lists those buried nearby at Richland, the plantation home of William Alexander Somervill.
The cemetery is an important element of the antebellum settlement landscape represented by the Trinity Episcopal Church property. Most of the gravestones date from the nineteenth century. There are also two historical markers dedicated to the memory of people buried on the property of two plantations in the area. The cemetery especially focuses on six families who once operated plantations in the area. The church and cemetery are the only extant elements of the plantation landscape these families once controlled. Although not architect designed nor a formal style church, Trinity Episcopal Church, along with the cemetery, retains a high degree of integrity and documents the vernacular nature of antebellum churches in this West Tennessee community.