The Great Hall
Venue > Arts Mansion > The Great Hall
- Location info – Show map
- Ashton Court Estate, Long Ashton, Bristol BS41 9JN
- The nearest car park is Kennel Lodge Road Car Park. Parking costs £3 for five hours. The Great Hall can be accessed via the West Lawn Entrance. The yellow frontage is the opposite side of the Courtyard Cafe and can be accessed via the South Lawn or by the path that runs past the North West Wing through the estate.
- The West Lawn entrance is wheelchair accessible and there are wheelchair accessible toilets in the North West Wing located next to the Great Hall. There are no hearing loops in the building.
- Opening times
- Monday to Friday: 10am – 10pm
- Weekends: 10am – 5pm
- Call: Please email all enquiries
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Grade I listed interior with period features
- Wheelchair accessible toilet
- Use of the adjacent inner hall
- Use of temporary exhibition wall and / or easels for exhibiting artwork
- Max capacity: 60 people
- Length: 10.6m
- Width: 6.15m
- Height: 4.2m
Can not drill into walls or create new fixings.
- Private Hire
- Booking enquiry: email@example.com
- Arts Rates
- Hourly (min 3 hour hire)£20
Discounted rates above are for arts organisations and practitioners. Duty Managers are charged @ £15 per hour (£12.22 per hour + admin fee) and additional cleaning charges applied depending on the nature of the event,
- Commercial Rates
- Hourly Rate (3hr min)£45
- Day Rate£350
Additional charges for Duty Manager @ £15 per hour (£12.22 per hour + admin fee) and any security required. Cleaning charges will be applied depending on the nature of the event.
The Great Hall
The Great Hall Gallery is our primary exhibition space at The Arts Mansion. We use easels and a temporary wall to exhibit work. The room is also used for filming and workshops.
The Great Hall is very popular with visitors. Visitor attendance on average is between 150-300 (weather dependent). The Great Hall is thought to have been built for Richard Choke, a judge of high rank and income in the 1450s. The window style we think dates from the new ‘gothic works in the early 19th century. In the 1970s it was stripped of panelling that reached from floor to window cills.
We encourage people to wear masks in our buildings and ask that people do not visit if they feel unwell.
Get in touch with firstname.lastname@example.org for our full COVID safety measures.