What You'll Get
Choose from Three Options
- $22 for one general admission ticket with one journal ($35 value)
- $39 for two general admission tickets with two journals ($70 value)
- $75 for four general admission tickets with four journals ($140 value)
Holiday House NYC takes place from November 11-December 2 at the Upper East Side’s Academy Mansion.
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The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Dec 2, 2015. Amount paid never expires. Subject to availability. Limit 4 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Valid only for option purchased. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Holiday House NYC
November in New York. Outside, the winds turn cold, the days grow short, and minds drift to thoughts of holiday cheer. Inside, at the historic Academy Mansion, designers bustle with activity. If it's fall in the city, Holiday House NYC can't be far behind. This annual designer showhouse brings the world's top interior designers and architects to this famed Art Deco mansion, where they transform spaces with designs pulled inspired by the holiday season.
Founded by Iris Dankner in 2008 to raise breast cancer awareness, the show has quickly become a cherished event among the city’s design community. With proceeds from all ticket sales going to support The Breast Cancer Research Foundation through Iris’s very own non-profit, Mission in Pink, Inc., Holiday House became the first designer showhouse held in New York City to benefit a breast cancer organization.
Since its inception, Holiday House has showcased some of the top designers, architects, and artists in the industry, received critical acclaim from such outlets as Huffington Post and Forbes, been endorsed by some of the most celebrated global luxury brands, and expanded to a summer showhouse in the Hamptons.
About the Academy Mansion: The solid, monastery-like town house was an anomaly, compared with other grand Upper East Side residences appearing in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. In 1919, Mr. Ziegler contracted architect Frederick Sterner to design a mansion on the site of three old brownstones on East 63rd Street, just off of Fifth Avenue. The 75 foot wide mansion is one of the last remaining of its kind in Manhattan.