Your Dinner Is Served Medieval Times ‘ noble guests feast on garlic bread, tomato bisque soup, roasted chicken, sweet buttered corn, herb-basted potato, the dessert of the Castle, coffee and two rounds of select beverages. The Royal Court welcomes you to dine with them.
Yes, you most certainly may dress in costume . Please refrain from hats or headdresses that may block the view of other guests during the tournament. And, weapons are not allowed, even costume /fake weapons. Please do not bring weapons of any kind.
From 1200 to 1300 gold, silver, pearls and precious stones were on a high and they were generously put on clothing . Lords clothing consisted of breeches, stockings, shoes, a coat, a surcoat, a head dress and for some a large belt made of gold. The stockings and the breeches both had the same colour and material.
Adult: $63.95 , Children 12 & under: $36.95 .
As in a traditional restaurant, our servers work for gratuities. The only time that a gratuity will be added/ included in your bill is if you book through our Group Sales department with a group over 15 persons. Tip isn’t included but the servers work really hard carrying the heavy food.
After only one experience at Medieval Times , this frugal traveler has decided that it is absolutely worth the price. It’s an entertaining show. Entertainment like plays, movies, and musicals cost money .
approximately two hours
Feel free to dress up or come casual! You will notice that the crowd at Medieval Times is like no other. Feel free to dress in costume (many do!) or just come as you are. Dress in general is casual, so just come comfortable.
10 things to know before going to Medieval Times It’s super easy to get to. It’s first-come, first-served seating, but really, every seat is good. You’ll spend a while in the Great Hall before the show begins. The Great Hall has a full bar. Your fellow audience members ensure epic people-watching. The food is surprisingly good. There are no utensils.
Women’s clothing consisted of an undertunic called a chemise , chainse or smock. This was usually made of linen. Over the chemise , women wore one or more ankle-to-floor length tunics (also called gowns or kirtles). Working class women wore ankle-length tunics belted at the waist.
Women who were not wealthy or part of the nobility class also wore dress-like tunics , or kirtles. Their kirtles were made of wool or undyed linen. Most women wore a shirt beneath their tunic . Sumptuary laws of the time prevented the poor from dressing fashionably.
10 Tips to Look More Medieval Ditch the eyeglass (sunglasses are right out) While I wear eyeglasses mundanely, I religiously crack open the old contact lens case every time I put on my medieval clothing. Make your own clothing from your own patterns. Accessorize. Hair. Shoes. Embellishment. Sleeves. Fur and brocade.
Hours: Show times vary, but usually 7 p.m. Thu. -Sat., with matinees on Sat. and Sun. Admission: Adults, $56.95; ages 3-12, $36.95; children younger than age 3 admitted free if they sit in a parent’s lap and dine from a parent’s plate.
Specifically, with the purchase of one full-priced adult admission, you will receive one free admission of equal or lesser value for the birthday celebrant. The Birthday Fellowship coupon is valid for your birth month and the first seven days of the following month (for those end-of-the-month celebrants).
The pay certainly isn’t the draw — $12.50 an hour to start, topping out at about $21 an hour.