SEAMANS INN MYSTIC. SEAMANS INN
Seamans Inn Mystic. Motels In Fort Lauderdale Beach. Suite Inns.
Seamans Inn Mystic
- The Rt. Rev. Sam Seamans is an Assisting Bishop in the Reformed Episcopal Church, and is a member of the Anglican Church in North America's College of Bishops ; Rector of St.
- A person who seeks by contemplation and self-surrender to obtain unity with or absorption into the Deity or the absolute, or who believes in the spiritual apprehension of truths that are beyond the intellect
- mysterious: having an import not apparent to the senses nor obvious to the intelligence; beyond ordinary understanding; "mysterious symbols"; "the mystical style of Blake"; "occult lore"; "the secret learning of the ancients"
- someone who believes in the existence of realities beyond human comprehension
- relating to or resembling mysticism; "mystical intuition"; "mystical theories about the securities market"
- An establishment providing accommodations, food, and drink, esp. for travelers
- hostel: a hotel providing overnight lodging for travelers
- A restaurant or bar, typically one in the country, in some cases providing accommodations
- Indium nitride is a small bandgap semiconductor material which has potential application in solar cells and high speed electronics.
- Inns are generally establishments or buildings where travelers can seek lodging and, usually, food and drink. They are typically located in the country or along a highway.
Shaefer's Spouter Tavern
Mystic Seaport, Mystic, CT
Nineteenth-century seaport taverns were the homes to an ever-changing population of sailors who spent a few days of freedom ashore before shipping for another voyage.
Seaport taverns varied in size and refinement. More elegant establishments, such as the coffee houses of the early 19th century and fine hotels of the later years, catered to the influential members of the community like ships' captains, merchants and politicians. Thus, these inns often served as the seat of local business and politics.
Lower on the scale was the cheap dive or grog shop. Often attached to sailors' boarding houses, they saw many a shore-side spree during which "Jack Tar" might well be bilked out of his money by crimps, boarding house masters and other "landsharks."
Though named for the tavern in Melville's Moby-Dick, Schaefer's Spouter Tavern is a re-created exhibit, built by the Museum in 1956. However, the woodwork in its main room, including doors, windows, floor, wainscoting, bar, benches and fireplace, comes from the Central House Inne in Stoddard, New Hampshire, built in 1833. The hideaway bed in the corner was for a hired barman, who slept there to admit late travelers, and also to keep an eye on the supplies.
The adjacent game room is furnished with chairs and tables for the playing of cards, chess, checkers and dominoes in a less hurried day. Nautical touches in both rooms characterize this as a waterfront tavern, a popular spot for seamen to gather.
Ah, yes...the seamen's hospital. No place better for seamen than this! They'll be sure to put you up and treat you well...at the seamen's hospital.
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