Upcoming Events

1000 Years of Blue and White
The History of Ceramics

The Golden Ball Tavern Museum invites you to join us on Sunday, September 21st at 4 p.m. for ‘1000 Years of Blue and White - The History of Ceramics’.

The talk is presented by Elizabeth ten Grotenhuis, Associate Professor Emerita, History of Art & Architecture at Boston University.

$15 for members and $20 for non-members. Refreshments will be served.

The Golden Ball Tavern Museum has on exhibit a large selection of its own blue and white collection. There are many-faceted historical implications (personal, social, political, economic and aesthetic) of these wonderful decorative treasures. Join us for an interesting afternoon and learn more. 

Please call or email the Museum to reserve your spot by September 17th. (781)-894-1751 gbtmuseum@gmail.com

Annual Outdoor Antiques Show

September 27, 2014 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.

General Admission is $7
Early Admission at 7:00 a.m is $25,
both include admission to the grounds and a Tavern tour.

Become a Friend of the Tavern -   A Friend of the Tavern ticket includes our Friday night preview party in the Barn - with early access to the Barn's offering of donated items - cocktails, hors d'oeuvres, and admission to the Show on Saturday, a spectacular luncheon in the tent and annual membership - $100 per ticket ($75 of which is tax deductible).  Call the Tavern to become a Friend today!

Built in 1768 on the Boston Post Road in Weston, the Golden Ball Tavern was the home of Isaac Jones, prominent Weston resident. He had built the house to be both his home as well as a tavern, and the tavern "at the sign of the Golden Ball" operated as an inn from 1770 to 1793. From then on, for six generations - over 200 years - it was occupied by members of the Jones family until it was acquired by the Golden Ball Tavern Trust in the 1960's.

Here history still lives and breathes, telling the story of change through time. Come explore this unique Revolutionary era tavern and learn of "the spies who went out in the cold", the "other" tea party, and the eventful visit of Paul Revere's men.

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