Medieval Times New Year's Eve Extravaganza
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The last date listed for Medieval Times New Year's Eve Extravaganza was Thursday December 31, 2015 / 9:30pm.
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar Member
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This was the first time I bought tickets through Goldstar and was impressed with how smoothe the transaction went. I had been to Medieval Times earlier New Years Eve show in the past, but this later one is definitely better. Don't go here for the food. It's always mediocre. The kids love the show. The appetizers were minimal, As soon as the waiters brought them out, they were gone. However, the countdown to midnight by the king and knights was really fun! They gave you a bag with a noisemaker, hat and beads. Right around midnight they brought out the champage (juice for kids) and they kept filling up your glass. At midnight they had balloons fall from the ceiling. It was really fun and I would do this again. I was really glad Goldstar saved me money on this night, when they don't accept any other coupons. Thanks!
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I thought it was corny. I like the idea of Midevil times however the show wasn't entertaining enough. My boyfriend and I walked out before the show ended. They also have teenage staff working the majority of the jobs there. They tried however...continued
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We had a wonderful New Years at Medieval Times. It was a very cold night outside and it was good to be indoors. Goldstar made this affordable. I asked for seats not too far upstairs due to a handicap and Medieval Times upgraded me to more...continued
Join Medieval Times in ringing in the new year with clashing swords, noble battles and authentic jousting. The New Year’s Eve Extravaganza includes:
- Pre-Show Hors D’oeuvres
- Admission to Museum of Torture
- Two-Hour Live Tournament
- Four-Course Medieval Feast
- Party Favors
- DJ and Dancing
- Champagne Toast at Midnight (non-alcoholic beverage for guests under 21)
- Midnight Countdown with Balloon Drop
- Continental Breakfast
You eat with your hands. Eating utensils were not used in the 11th century. The King’s Feast includes Garlic Bread, Tomato Bisque, Roasted Chicken, Spare Rib, Herb-Basted Potato, Pastry of the Castle and Beverages. (Menu may vary by castle, and is subject to change without notice. Vegetarian options are also available.)
After years of war and sacrifice, King Philippe finally secured the peace of his ancient enemy, the King of Leone. As a young man, the glory of battle drove the King, but as the day approaches when his son will inherit the crown, the good King desires only peace.
On a mission for his father the King, Prince Tristan must leave his bride in the King’s care and ride to Leone. With hope for peace in the realm, he travels to sign a treaty that will free the two kingdoms from the harness of war.
Princess Leonore, radiant in her noble beauty. Newly wed, she longs for the return of her husband, the Prince. Alone at the ramparts, she seeks news of his return and remembers their bittersweet parting.
The Royal Falconer performs wonders with his mighty birds of prey. The tournament includes a live flight of the royal falcon, soaring over the heads of the King’s guests.
Introduces the Tournament of Knights where the guests of the King will behold incredible feats of skill and daring, performed by the brave champions who hail from every corner of King Philippe’s realm.
Herald of Leone:
Amid the grand celebration a message from the King of Leone is delivered by this brave horseman who has prepared a special stallion presentation for the King and his guests.
About the Ticket Supplier: Medieval Times - New Jersey
Medieval Times Celebrates its 25-year reign in North America. Medieval Times’ founders first launched their unique idea for a dinner attraction on the Spanish island of Majorca in 1973. This imaginative new entertainment spot was inspired by the true medieval tradition of royal families inviting guests to a festival and feast to watch Knights compete on horseback.
During the early years in Spain, the show’s authentic display of classic equestrian skills and medieval pageantry took place in outdoor arenas, a far cry from the climate-controlled castles of today. There, the conventions of today’s shows were established. Guests were seated in sections named for regions of Medieval Spain and encouraged to cheer for the Knight representing their region.
As Medieval Times has grown in popularity both in Spain and North America, some things haven’t changed. Like the commitment to the accuracy of weapons and costumes. Others have. The characters and storyline of the show evolve every few years, making sure it stays fresh and exciting for generations to come.