The Cavendish Pavilion
Wedding Venue Skipton
The Cavendish Pavilion
tel:- 01756 718155
web address:- www.cavendishpavilion.co.uk
The Cavendish Pavilion :-
The transformation from restaurant to event venue is startling and The Cavendish Pavilion is perfect for evening functions. From the minute you and your guests arrive the wonderful setting will set the tone for your evening. In the summer guests can enjoy drinks outside surrounded by open countryside and on darker evenings the twinkle of all the fairy lights to welcome you creates a sense of excitement and anticipation.
With open fireplace, its own bar and dance floor The Cavendish Pavilion is an inviting venue. Delicious food is freshly prepared in our own kitchens using the best quality local and regional produce. Our banqueting team can organise everything including all the little extras to theme the evening specially for your occasion. We recommend our own disco, who will adapt his music to your requirements, but you are most welcome to arrange your own entertainment. This event is yours and we aim to make it run smoothly and efficiently so that you can sit back and enjoy it just as much as your guests will.
In the first instance please contact our Sales office to discuss all your requirements, prices and availability. Our Sales Manager has a wealth of experience and knows exactly all the right questions to ask you to ensure every last detail is taken care of.
Recommended by Photographer:- Carol Stevens
Brightly colored veils were worn in ancient times in many parts of the world and were considered a protection against evil spirits Greek and Roman brides for yellow or red veils (representing fire) to ward off evil spirits and demons. At one time, Roman brides were completely covered with a red veil for protection. In early European history, with the advent of arranged marriages veils served another purpose - to prevent the groom from seeing the brides' face till after the ceremony was over. Brides began to wear opaque yellow veils. Not only could the groom not see in, the bride could not see out! Therefore, the father of the bride had to escort her down the aisle and literally give the bride to the groom. Nellie Custis, the daughter of Martha Washington, is credited with wearing the first lace veil.