Upon arrival, guests are immediately swept away by elegance of the 17,000 square-foot Mansion. As the towering ivory columns and sweeping grand porches come into view, you will be led through impressive double front doors into the grand entrance hall. Receive your key at our front desk and be whisked up the breathtaking cantilever staircase that spirals gracefully to the top floor. Venture through the hallways to beautiful Drawing Rooms with 14-foot ceilings accompanied by plaster medallions and crown molding, oversize Monticello windows, interior shutters and marble mantels carved by William Rinehart offset by rich heart pine floors.  Through the drawn curtains, look out at the masterfully restored English tea gardens and stoically anchored twin fountains.


The Boyd Room

The Molletts acquired a beautiful four-poster Honduran Mahogany bed from General Boyd’s estate in Virginia; a spy for George Washington who pursued the French and opponents of the Native American Indians. Thus, this accommodation was dubbed “The Boyd Room”.

Luxury Amenities: Second floor. King-size, featherbed. Walk-in shower. Wood-burning fireplace. Wireless Internet access. Garden side. Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Clabaugh Room

This room is named after George Washington Claubaugh who purchased the property in 1837. His son, Harvey Morris Clabaugh, was elected Attorney General of Maryland and then appointed Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court by President Roosevelt in 1903.

Amenities: Second floor. King-size, four-poster featherbed. Walk-in shower. Wood-burning fireplace. Wireless Internet access. Garden side.Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Lamberton Room

This elegant room was named after Harry Clabaugh Lamberton. His family was very prominent in Washington D.C. where they spent many summers hosting important social gatherings at the property throughout the years.

Amenities: Second floor. Queen-size, four-poster featherbed. Steam shower. Fireplace. Wireless Internet access. Town-side.  Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Meade Room

This room was named for General George Meade, considered by many historians to have been the most important commander in the Civil War. After his defeat of Robert E. Lee at Gettysburg, he led the main Union Army to Virginia until the fighting ceased.

Amenities: Second floor. King-size, four-poster featherbed. Steam shower. Wood-burning fireplace. Wireless Internet access. Town side. Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Boucher Suite

Originally dubbed “The Overseer’s Wing”, this luxurious suite honors the famous Francois Bucher (1703-1770) a prominent 18th century court painter during the Rococo period. Madame de Pompadour, mistress of King Louis XV, was one of his most notable patrons. His paintings exemplify the idyllic, voluptuous style indicative of that period. The large portrait in the Mansion stairway is one example of his style.

Amenities: Second Floor. King-size, four-poster, canopy featherbed. Pedestal, double Jacuzzi. Double vanity. Bidet. Additional gentleman's bathroom with an antique footed tub and shower. Wood-burning fireplace.  Wireless Internet access. Two balconies with garden and town views. Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Brandon Room

This room was named in honor of Brandon Mollett (b. 1975) eldest son of Dort and Richard, who resided in the room in 1988 during Antrim’s restorations on the floors below, prior to opening as a four-guestroom bed & breakfast.

Amenities: Third-floor. Queen-size, four-poster featherbed. Double Jacuzzi and handheld shower. Wireless Internet access. Garden side. Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Ryan Room

This room was named in honor of Ryan Mollett (b. 1978), son of Dort and Richard, who resided in the room before its renovation.

Amenities: Third floor. Queen-size, four-poster, canopy featherbed. Double Jacuzzi and handheld shower. Wireless Internet access. Garden side.Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Francis Scott Key Room

This room was named after Francis Scott Key, famously known for penning the Star-Spangled Banner. He was actually born southwest of Taneytown on his parents' estate, Terra Ruba.

Amenities: Third floor. King-size featherbed. Double Jacuzzi and handheld shower. Wireless Internet access. Town side. Maximum occupancy of 2.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.


The Fuller Room

This room is named after Dort’s great-great grandfather; a brave, seventeen-year-old soldier with the 64th Regiment North of Sherburne during the Civil War. He was wounded in the Battle of Wheatfields and left to die. Miraculously, he survived and went on to become a lawyer and author of Recollections of the War of 1863.

Amenities: Third floor. King-size featherbed and twin-size daybed. Shower. Wireless Internet access. Town side. Maximum occupancy of 3 with daybed. Rates based on double occupancy.  Additional charge of $50 per person, per night.

Includes afternoon tea, complimentary turndown service, a breakfast tray, a morning newspaper and a full breakfast served in the Mansion.