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  Getting Married - Wedding Venue East Yorkshire England


East YorkshireGetting Married - Wedding Venue

Friday 1st August 2014  


SWPP & BPPA
 
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Sewerby Hall & Gardens

Wedding Venue
Sewerby Hall & Gardens
Church Lane
Bridlington
East Yorkshire
YO15 1EA
England

tel:- 01262 673769
fax:- 01262 673090
web address:- www.eastriding.gov.uk/sewerby/
e-mail:- sewerby.hall@eastriding.gov.uk

Sewerby Hall & Gardens :-
Set in acres of beautiful countryside, with breathtaking views of the Yorkshire coast

Venue type - Stately Home
Venue type: Museum and Art Gallery

Number of function rooms available for weddings: 2
Function room names and capacities: The Orangery - Glass Conservatory seating up to 120 guests
The Swinton Room - Period Room seating up to 70 guests

Licensed for Civil Ceremonies Yes
Car Parking Facilities Yes

Wedding services provided

Gardens or outside locations suitable for wedding photography: Hall situated in 50 acres of award winning landscaped gardens. Hall & gardens also in a cliff-top location overlooking the board expense of Bridlington Bay.
Suitable locations inside the venue for wedding photography: Wedding rooms, entrance hall, outside front of Hall, formal and walled gardens

Venue History: 300 year old Stately home once owned by the Greame Family.

Other information: Large free car park on site


Wedding Trivia:
VEIL
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.

 

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