Mothers’ Day menu

Mother’s day menu

Bridgetown Mill House Mother's Day Menu

 

MOTHER’S DAY MENU

$59.95 –Adults
$29.95-Children
*** 6 % tax and 20% gratuity will be added to all checks ***

 

FIRST COURSE

Italian Wedding Soup

SECOND COURSE

Choice of One

Duck Confit Salad
Mixed Greens, Raspberries, Mangos, Honey, Sweet Chilli Drizzle

Tropical Salad
Arugula, Strawberry, Citrus Fruits, Mango, Pecans, Gorgonzola Cheese, Raspberry Vinaigrette

THIRD COURSE

Choice of One

Tomato Bruschetta
Sun dried Tomatoes, Basil, Mascarpone Cheese, Shaving of Fresh Parmesan Cheese, Balsamic Glaze

Avocado Portabella Mushroom Melt Seasoned with Toyo Sauce

MAINE COURSE

Choice of One

Hudson Valley Duck Breast
Sweet White Rice, Baked Apple, Figs, Black Cherries, Apricots, Port Cream

New Zealand Lamb Lollipops 8 OZ
Fingerling Potatoes, Minted Vinaigrette

Seared Tuna
White Rice, Sweet Chili Sauce

Vegetable Lasagna with Chef’s Choice of Vegetables

  DESSERTS

  Home Made Tiramisu
Chocolate Mousse Cake
Red Velvet Cake

 

 

Please notify your server if you have any food allergies that we should be aware of
Consuming raw poultry, meat or fish may increase your risk of foodborne illness.

History of Mother’s Day

History of Mother’s Day

The modern American holiday of Mother’s Day was first celebrated in 1908, when Anna Jarvis held a memorial for her mother in Grafton, West Virginia. Her campaign to make “Mother’s Day” a recognized holiday in the United States began in 1905, the year her beloved mother, Ann Reeves Jarvis, died. Anna’s mission was to honor her own mother by continuing work she had started and to set aside a day to honor mothers, “the person who has done more for you than anyone in the world”. Anna’s mother, Ann Jarvis, was a peace activist who had cared for wounded soldiers on both sides of the Civil War and created Mother’s Day Work Clubs to address public health issues.
Due to the campaign efforts of Anna Jarvis, several states officially recognized Mother’s Day, the first in 1910 being West Virginia, Jarvis’ home state. In 1914 Woodrow Wilson signed the proclamation creating Mother’s Day, the second Sunday in May, as a national holiday to honor mothers.
Although Jarvis was successful in founding Mother’s Day she soon became resentful of the commercialization and was angry that companies would profit from the holiday. By the early 1920’s, Hallmark and other companies had started selling Mother’s Day cards. Jarvis became so embittered by what she saw as misinterpretation and exploitation that she protested and even tried to rescind Mother’s Day. The holiday that she had worked so hard for was supposed to be about sentiment, not about profit.Jarvis’s intention for the holiday had been for people to appreciate and honor mothers by writing a personal letter, by hand, expressing love and gratitude, rather than buying gifts and pre-made cards.Jarvis organized boycotts and threatened lawsuits to try to stop the commercialization. She crashed a candymakers’ convention in Philadelphia in 1923. Two years later she protested at a confab of the American War Mothers, which raised money by selling carnations, the flower associated with Mother’s Day, and was arrested for disturbing the peace.
Jarvis’s holiday was adopted by other countries and it is now celebrated all over the world.

 

*** 6 % tax and 20% gratuity will be added to all checks ***