Mardi Gras Gala for One or Two with Dancing and Cajun Dinner on February 12 at Powel Crosley Estate (Up to 55% Off)

Powel Crosley Supper Club

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$65 51% $33
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In a Nutshell

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Twirl on a starlit dance floor, dine on a Cajun dinner, and enjoy carnival-themed entertainment at this festive Mardi Gras gala

The Fine Print

Expires Feb 12th, 2013. Limit 2/person. Valid only for option purchased. Redeem on 2/12/13 at venue. Must show valid ID matching name on Groupon at Powel Crosley Supper Club. Must provide first and last name at checkout, which Groupon will provide to facilitate redemption of voucher. Refundable only on day of purchase. Discount reflects Powel Crosley Supper Club's current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event. Must be 21 or older to purchase alcohol. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Partake in luxurious Fat Tuesday festivities with this GrouponLive deal to the Mardi Gras Gala at Powel Crosley Supper Club on Tuesday, February 12, from 7:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Choose between the following options:

  • For $32, you get one ticket (a $65 value).
  • For $59, you get two tickets (a $130 value).

Colorful decorations and carnival-themed entertainers fill the 11,000-square-foot mansion at the Powel Crosley Estate as revelers set inhibitions aside for a lavish Mardi Gras gala. Donning masks and elegant costumes, guests sup on a Cajun spread from Milan Catering that channels the sultry flavors of Bourbon Street before exploring the estate's extravagant rooms or whirling on a starlit dance floor. As the night reaches its jubilant crescendo, the hosts will handpick and crown a Mardi Gras Gala king and queen from the pool of party guests.

Powel Crosley Supper Club

Built in 1929 in expansive Mediterranean Revival style, the Powel Crosley Estate (also known as Seagate) was originally meant for the eponymous Ohio tycoon’s wife, Gwendolyn. An entrepreneurial pioneer in more ways than one, Crosley made a fortune selling auto parts through direct mail and invented one of the most economical early radios. Also, the baseball diamond that bore his name was the first one equipped with the huge electric lights necessary to play night games. Today, the building is maintained thanks in part to supper-club members, who gain advance notice and exclusive invitations to their regularly staged dinners and parties.

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