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Following an eminently successful first year, the Wayside Inn Antiques show is now destined to be an annual event drawing antique dealers and antique lovers from all over the Northeast, Midwest and this year, from across the Atlantic.
Nearly 50 premier antique dealers will converge upon grounds of the inn, 72 Wayside Inn Road, from May 13, through 15. This year’s event will be held in a 20,000 square-foot lavishly appointed, climate controlled tent and feature dealers from as far away as Portugal. New this year is an unmatched opportunity for those attending to get in-depth knowledge from experts via eight “Booth Chats” to be held during the show on Saturday and Sunday.
Proceeds from the show will be donated to The Wayside Inn Historic Site, the 501(c)3 not-for-profit corporation that oversees the sprawling 125-acre campus. The grounds include Longfellow’s Wayside Inn, The Gristmill, the Schoolhouse, and the Martha-Mary Chapel, along with many scenic walking trails connecting the buildings. Funds raised will be used for upkeep of the grounds and buildings and for informational and educational purposes.
The show begins on Friday evening, May 13, with a preview party and reception from 6:30-9 p.m. Tickets for the preview party, a major fundraising portion of the event, are $125 per person with advanced registration, or $150 at the door. The main show will run on May 14 and 15 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day. General admission on Saturday and Sunday is $10 at the door. Once again Skinner Auctioneers & Appraisers, of Marlborough and Boston, is the show’s Presenting Sponsor.
About the Wayside Inn Historic Site
The Wayside Inn Historic Site (WIHS) is an internationally recognized 125-acre campus which operates the colonial-era inn and tavern known as Longfellow's Wayside Inn. The WIHS offers educational tours of its village-like property to nearly 150,000 visitors annually, providing access to a water-powered grist mill, an early one-room schoolhouse, as well as the Wayside Inn homestead itself. A non-profit since 1945, the WIHS remains dedicated to the preservation and stewardship of its role as an important 18th-century stagecoach stop, using museum-room settings and display cases to exhibit objects related to the four generations of the Howe family who ran a well-known inn keeping business on this site from 1716 to 1861.