“Cozy, with a fireplace”
In this room…
Ensuite bathroom with shower
Desk and chair
Central air and ceiling fan
The Joshua Chamberlain Room
This first-floor room is accessible from the entryway, making this perfect for those with limited mobility. With a full house of guests, this location makes it vulnerable to guest traffic noise. As such, it is our most cost-effective room choice, and we also offer a business/corporate special rate. This room makes the perfect place to call home for multi-night business stays or quicker stopovers for travelers.
$139 – 239 per night for double occupancy*
Maximum occupancy: 3, with a futon (extra person @ $50/night; futon fee $20)
Be sure to check out our packages and add-ons!
*CORPORATE RATE: single midweek: $89 (double $99) / single weekend: $99 (double ($109).
Breakfast not included. Please indicate “INN RATE” in the special accommodations box if making your reservation online for these rates. There may be times this rate is not available due to premium lodging weekends and seasonal demand. In this case, we will automatically book you in at our normal rates. You will have 3 days to withdraw your reservation request at no charge.
Please note: Some of our dates are considered “Premium Weekends” and have special rates and stay requirements. See the Premium Weekend Guidelines for details.
Who was Joshua Chamberlain?
Chamberlain was responsible for one of the most poignant scenes of the Civil War at the April 1865 surrender of Lee’s Army of Northern Virginia at Appomattox Court House. Gen. Grant placed Chamberlain in charge of receiving the surrender of Confederate weapons and battle flags. As the conquered Confederate soldiers marched down the road to surrender their arms and colors, Chamberlain, without orders or permission, ordered his men to come to attention and “carry arms” as a show of respect. Chamberlain described what happened next:
“The gallant John B. Gordon, at the head of the marching column, outdoes us in courtesy. He was riding with downcast eyes and more than pensive look; but at this clatter of arms he raises his eyes and instantly catching the significance, wheels his horse with that superb grace of which he is master, drops the point of his sword to his stirrup, gives a command, at which the great Confederate ensign following him is dipped and his decimated brigades, as they reach our right, respond to the ‘carry’. All the while on our part not a sound of trumpet or drum, not a cheer, nor a word nor motion of man, but awful stillness as if it were the passing of the dead.”