tel:- 01229 717 614
fax:- 01229 717 010
web address:- www.muncaster.co.uk
Muncaster Castle :-
Venue licensed for civil partnership or wedding ceremonies
Muncaster is the perfect setting for weddings. We have a license for civil ceremonies or if you are married at a local church we can arrange for you to entertain your guests in style after the ceremony
Venue type Historic Building: Venue type - Historic Building
Venue type Stately Home: Venue type - Stately Home
Number of function rooms available for weddings: 6
Function room names and capacities: Old Laundry Function room and Bar for up to 120
Garden suitable for marquees: Yes
Choice of wedding breakfast menus Yes
Alcohol License Yes
Toastmaster Available Yes
Entertainment Available Yes
Dedicated wedding planner available Yes
Licensed for Civil Ceremonies Yes
Dance Floor Yes
Evening Reception Facilities Yes
Car Parking Facilities Yes
Ideal Honeymoon Venue
Tables chairs linens and tableware included
Entertainment is available: various options taylored to individual requirements
Wedding services provided: Full
Gardens or outside locations suitable for wedding photography: Stunning Gardens set against the backdrop of the Lake District fells.
Suitable locations inside the venue for wedding photography: Interior rooms of this stunning Castle, home to the Pennington family for 800 years
Local picturesque areas suitable for wedding photography: Located on the western edge of the Lake District national park the optiions are endless from coastal to mountain and valley views.
Venue special features: Castle and Gardens set against the Lake District fells, with amazing views.
Venue History: Family home of the Pennington family for 800 years, stunning gardens contain some of the rarest and tallest rhododendrons in Britain.
Other information: Guest Accomodation located within the gardens
WHITE WEDDING DRESS AS TRADITION
The tradition for the bride to wear white began in the 16th century and is still commonly followed today. This is a symbol of the bride's purity and her worthiness of her groom. The tradition became solidified during the time of Queen Victoria who rebelled against the royal tradition for Royal brides to wear silver. Instead, the queen preferred the symbolism, which is expressed by wearing white. The brides of the time quickly emulated the queen, and the tradition has continued in full force to this day.