Rider's Inn
Welcoming Friends ~ Since 1812
Easter Weekend 2020

At Rider's Inn, the observance begins on Good Friday
(
TBA) with the offering of Lenten (meatless) dinners following
ancient custom.

On Saturday,
TBA we invite everyone to help us color Easter
Eggs on Saturday evening celebrating the arrival of Spring and
renewal of the Spirit.

On
Sunday TBA the Celebration of Easter Day revolves around
our Traditional Easter Buffet/Holiday Brunch featuring dishes
such as Honey Ham, Rolled Roast Beef, Roast Leg of Lamb,
Whole Poached Salmon,
Stuffed Cabbage, Soups, Salads, Desserts,
and of course Easter
Eggs! and a whole lot more!


TBA - Easter Sunday Buffet/Holiday Brunch
No coupons on this day will be accepted

Serving: Begins at 10am // last seating is at 5pm
Cost: $
TBA  for adults  
$
TBA  for children 3-11

Buffet/Holiday Brunch will include: Ham, Breakfast items, supper
items, salads, deserts
Breakfast Items until 1:00 pm
Carving Stations
And much, much more.....
Call today to make your reservations
    The egg is nature's perfect package. It has, during the span of the celebration of its special
    symbolism. Before the egg became closely entwined with the Christian Easter, it was
    honored during many rite-of-Spring festivals. The Romans, Gauls, Chinese, Egyptians and
    Persians all cherished the egg as a symbol of the universe. From ancient times eggs were
    dyed, exchanged and shown reverence.

    With the advent of Christianity the symbolism of the egg changed to represent, not nature's
    rebirth, but the rebirth of man.   Christians embraced the egg symbol and likened it to the
    tomb from which Christ rose.

    A Polish legend tells of when Mary Magdalen went to the sepulchre to anoint the body of
    Jesus. She had with her a basket of eggs to serve as a repast. When she arrived at the
    sepulchre and uncovered the eggs, lo, the pure white shells had miraculously taken on a
    rainbow of colors.

Decorating and coloring eggs for Easter was the custom in England during the middle ages. The
household accounts of Edward I, for the year 1290, recorded an expenditure of eighteen pence for
four hundred and fifty eggs to be gold-leafed and colored for Easter gifts.

Although the omens and the mystery of the egg have disappeared today, the symbolism remains,
and artists continue in the old world tradition of adorning eggs.
The Tradition of the Easter Egg