1619 WINE PAVILION
A MESSAGE FOR OUR GUESTS
The health and safety of our guests and associates is always our top priority. Because of this, the 1619 Wine Pavilion is closed through at least the end of April. For any questions, we can be reached at email@example.com or by phone at (757) 229-0999 ext 170. We thank you for all your support and encourage you to stay safe!
WELCOME TO THE 1619 WINE PAVILION
Featuring a 2-level deck overlooking the Albariño and the Petit Verdot vineyards PLUS an outdoor terrace with a fire pit.
WINE PAVILION HOURS - Temporarily Closed
May 1 - October 31 (Weather permitting)
Friday 4:00pm - 8:00 pm
Saturday 2:00pm - 7:00 pm
From November 1st to April 2nd, wine may be purchased from the wine shop during regular business hours to enjoy at the 1619 Wine Pavilion. Last call for open bottles and glasses is 30 minutes prior to Wine Shop closing.
Happenings on the Pavilion
Postponed - Stay Tuned for New Dates!
TAKE OUR VIRTUAL TOUR
IMPORTANT INFORMATION AND POLICIES FOR THE 1619 WINE PAVILION
The 1619 Wine Pavilion is a place for you and your guests to enjoy wine in a comfortable and relaxed atmosphere. On Friday and Saturday evenings from March 16 through October 31, the Pavilion will have a staffed wine bar where you can order wine by the glass or bottle. At other times, you may order wine by the glass or by the bottle from the Wine Shop and bring it over to enjoy on the Pavilion. No alcohol may be brought over from the Gabriel Archer Tavern.
The Pavilion is not a restaurant, however, food can be ordered to-go from the Gabriel Archer Tavern and enjoyed on the Pavilion. You can also choose from a wide selection of artisanal meats and cheeses from the Wine Shop. No coolers or outside alcohol are permitted.
Leashed dogs are welcome on the terrace, families with children are also invited to enjoy the lower deck, while the 2nd floor is reserved for adults 21+.
The 1619 Wine Pavilion was named in honor of the 400th Anniversary of the Acte 12 of 1619.
“The Acte 12 of 1619 required all landowners to plant and maintain 10 grapevines for the purpose of making wine in Colonial Virginia.”