Nagel Warren Mansion
Nagel Warren Mansion
222 East 17th Street
tel:- 307 637 3333
fax:- 307 638 6839
web address:- www.naglewarrenmansion.com
Nagel Warren Mansion :-
Venue type - Restaurant
Venue type - Manor House
Venue type - Historical Building
Venue type - Historic Building
Venue type - Stately Home
Number of function rooms available for weddings: 4
Function room names and capacities: We focus on making sure that every thing is correct, so we only allow 1 function at a time.
Guests rooms available: 12
Honeymoon suite available: 1
Garden suitable for marquees: 1
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
Evening Reception Facilities - Yes
Car Parking Facilities - Yes
Ideal Honeymoon Venue
Tables chairs linens and tableware included
Wedding services provided: Wedding and reception location, bridal teas and luncheons, bachelor parties, morning after brunch, cake, flowers, and a referral list to proven wedding vendors.
Gardens or outside locations suitable for wedding photography: Yes, the garden is excellent for photographs and ceremonies.
Suitable locations inside the venue for wedding photography: Yes, the inside is excellent for photographs. The decor and the gardens are delightful and provide numerous settings for excellent photographs.
Local picturesque areas suitable for wedding photography: Lions Park, Halliday Park
Venue special features: The bride is the center of attention as she descends the elaborate cherry wood staircase. The spaces and decor lend themselves to guest and family having a great time and to our ability to provide excellent service.
Venue History: The Nagles moved into the mansion in 1888 and welcomed the entire town with a house warming party. The home has been the frequent site for parties and entertaining ever since. Presidents Teddy Roosevelt and Taft along with the Vanderbilts and the Harrimans would stop and spend a few days with Senator and Mrs. Warren. Today we are still hosting dignitaries and special events; from large receptions to an intimate Elopement.
The term originates from the sixteenth century. At that time a small piece of bread would be placed in a goblet of wine. The goblet would be passed from guest to guest until it reached the person being honored who would drain the goblet and eat the morsel of bread in the bottom. This tradition is practiced at weddings today - usually in the form of one or more champagne "toasts". The best man has the honor of giving the first toast. Usually the bride and groom remain seated for the toasts while all the guests are usually standing to honor them. The couple may then make a few remarks thanking their families, wedding party members, and guests. They may also "toast" each other or share a "toast" together. Often special glass or silver goblets are used by the bride and groom.