ORANGE & YELLOW FULL DAY PACKAGE
Please read the information below for important specifics regarding the Orange & Yellow Full Day Package:
- The Orange & Yellow Day Package includes Concord Quarters, Sweet Auburn, Brandon Hall, and Lansdowne.
- Concord Quarters & Sweet Auburn: Guests may arrive anytime between 9:00 AM and 12:30 PM to tour Concord Quarters and Sweet Auburn.
- Brandon Hall & Lansdowne: Guests may arrive anytime between 1:30 PM and 5:00 PM to tour Brandon Hall and Lansdowne.
- Please check the calendar to the right to see the days this package is available! Dates are also listed below.
Dates the Orange & Yellow Full Day Package is available:
- September 25, 29
- October 3, 7, 11, 15, 19
- Adults Ages 13+
- Children Ages 12 & under
FALL PILGRIMAGE: ORANGE & YELLOW FULL DAY PACKAGE
Enjoy a full day of tours including Concord Quarters, Sweet Auburn, Brandon Hall, and Lansdowne when you purchase this package! Learn the fascinating history behind each home, see one-of-a-kind antiques, and beautiful original furnishings.
The grandest building of the Natchez Colonial period, Concord Quarters is the only freestanding slave dwelling in the state of Mississippi that’s listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Built for Spanish Governor Manuel Gayoso de Lemos, Concord Quarters boasts an 1827 unusual Collard & Collard baby Grand Piano and beautiful park-like landscaped acres with 200-year-old Oak trees.
Dr. John Wesley Monette, the original owner of the home, is renowned for his advocacy in preventing the spread of Yellow Fever through quarantine. Sweet Auburn boasts original millwork, including columns, archways, window casings, mantels, and door frames produced in Cincinnati and shipped down the Mississippi River.
Standing in greatness on a hillock overlooking the Natchez Trace, Brandon Hall has been restored to its once magnificent splendor. Built by Gerard Brandon III, whose father in 1825, became the first native-born governor of Mississippi.
With beautiful architecture and original Zuber wallpaper, Lansdowne has been occupied by descendants of the original builder since its inception. Mid-nineteenth-century Zuber wallpaper adorns the parlor with its intricate designs and delicate colors. At the entrance of Lansdowne, wide steps rise from a brick pavement, flanked by aged carriage mounting blocks.