House of the Redeemer

7 E 95th St,
New York, NY 10128

View their website

Average Base Cost: $11,000

Our average base cost for a House of the Redeemer wedding is calculated by figuring a 60-person guest list on a Saturday evening with a food/beverage catering price of $100. Entertainment, flowers, additional decorations and rentals, transportation, and photography are not included. Price is rounded up to the nearest thousand. Gratuity and sales tax included.

*Prices subject to change

How it breaks down:

Facility Rental Fee: 

  • Ground Floor:
  1. Refectory: $2,000
  2. Reception Room: $800
  3. Courtyard: $1,000
  4. Refectory/Foyer/Reception Room (entire first floor): $3,000
  • Second Floor:
  1. Library: $3,000
  • 1st and 2nd floors (a combination of the above): $5,000

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Important Notes:

  • The venue closes June 15-Labor Day
  • Clients must rent a portable dance floor, as it is not provided by the venue
  • DJs are not allowed
  • The venue does not have air conditioning

Vendors: Outside vendors are allowed, but they do charge a $500 management fee if clients select a caterer other than the in-house caterer, Bread & Circus

Food & Beverage: Plated meals could start at $60/pp and go up for 3 courses. An open full bar ranges from $20-25/pp. Wine/Beer/Soda would be $15/pp.

What’s Included: Rental space for a maximum of 8 hours

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More Stats:

Space Type: Inside/Outside

Size: Up to 80 for a sit down dinner in the Refectory, 125 for a cocktail reception in the Library.

Bridal Suite: Not officially, but there is a space on the ground floor that can be repurposed as a bridal suite.

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Parking: There are garages nearby.  Otherwise, valet is recommended.

How Will Grandma Get There? The House of the Redeemer is located in the Upper East Side of New York City. Hotels nearby include the The Carlyle and The Courtyard Marriott New York.

Party On! Events can go until 10 p.m.

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The Report:

Built between 1914 and 1916, the House of the Redeemer was built as the home of Edith Shepard Fabbri, a great granddaughter of Commodore Cornelius Vanderbilt, and her husband, Ernesto Fabbri. Designed by Grosvenor Atterbury, an American architect who trained at L’Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris, the house has three distinct areas for a wedding. According to the venue, the Reception Room is ideal for “smaller cocktail parties and meetings,” while the Refectory is available for “lunches, dinners, meetings, and parties.” The Library, which had originally been in a 15th century Ducal castle and installed in the house during World War 1, is noted for its “acoustics for wedding receptions, musical events and lectures.”

Woman Getting Married Says:

The first thing to understand about this venue is that it’s not a typical venue, nor do they focus on being one. Because of that you won’t get the perks of getting married in a traditional wedding venue (such as tables, chairs, lighting, etc.), but you will get a unique wedding venue in New York City that isn’t a wedding factory. I actually like this as a daytime wedding venue (think Brunch) where the 10 p.m. cut-off time won’t be a downer. I would definitely add this to your budget-friendly NYC list if you’re willing to have an intimate wedding that won’t go into the wee hours or that’s in the summer (they don’t have A/C and they’re closed June-Labor Day).

Click here to learn more about my wedding venue review process.

Discover more wedding venues here, or ask about our custom wedding venue search.

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Listen to the Woman Getting Married Podcast

Amenities/What’s Included 6
Convenient for Grandma 8
Layout 7
Location 9
Overall Charm 9
Venue Value 9

WGM Rating

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