Rent the Historic Burr Mansion for your next event!
The Burr Mansion | 739 Old Post Road, Fairfield, CT 06824
For dates, tours and pricing details, contact Leslie Parmiter, Burr Mansion Manager at 203-521-2037.
Whether for a summer garden wedding, intimate reception or a business retreat, immerse your guests at the historically renowned Burr Mansion. Located in the heart of Fairfield Connecticut’s historic district at 739 Old Post Road, the Burr easily accommodates large and small gatherings. One of the few venues in Fairfield County with space for tented garden celebrations and flexible catering options, it is the perfect backdrop for a seated dinner, corporate meeting, birthday celebration or wedding reception.
The Burr Homestead offers a variety of options for your corporate event, party, or wedding reception
- Italianate high ceiling rooms and classically elegant details
- Four acres of beautiful gardens and reflecting pools
- Full kitchen facilities with our veranda, gardens, and flexible indoor space provide a backdrop filled with grace and history.
- 60 x 60 seasonal floored tent with seating for up to 225 people
One of the few venues in Fairfield County with space for tented garden celebrations and flexible catering options, it is the perfect backdrop for a seated dinner, corporate meeting, birthday celebration or wedding reception. View our feature in the Connecticut Bride magazine, Marry in a Mansion. A Burr wedding was also recently featured on the cover of Fairfield Magazine! View the article here
Burr Mansion History
Rebuilt around 1790 by Thaddeus and Eunice Burr following the Revolutionary War’s burning of Fairfield, the house was one of the town’s cultural and social centers. In the years leading up to the American Revolution, the Burr Mansion hosted George Washington, John Hancock, Samuel Adams, John Adams and Aaron Burr. The Burr family held this property from the 1600s until the mid-1800s.
Did you know…? John Hancock and Dorothy Quincy were married at the Burr Mansion in a graceful ceremony in 1775. Read more about it here.