Civil Wedding Services
A civil ceremony is a secular ceremony that occurs within the legal proceedings determined by the state instead of being determined and governed by the laws of a church or temple. Civil ceremonies can be preformed by , mayors, or other authorized officials of the state. They may take place in a judge’s chamber, courtroom, home, garden, or hotel. While there are very few rules and regulations regarding the civil ceremony, it’s a good idea to check with the marriage bureau to confirm the procedures for a civil ceremony in your particular state.
For couples looking to marry in Venice or in the sorrounds, or in destinations
in a less formal wedding ceremony, Civil Wedding Services in Veneto Region are
available in nearly every city and township.
You can celebrate your dream wedding in Venice within the splendid setting of Palazzo Cavalli, an historical palazzo overlooking the Grand Canal.
The Municipality of Venice provides
couples from all over the world with the opportunity to pronounce their
irrevocable “I do” by emerging themselves in the romantic atmosphere
which only this lagoon city can offer.
Inside the building a series of
rooms is set aside for the bride and groom, offering a breathtaking
panorama over the Grand Canal and including a privileged view of the
Of course, the most thrilling way to arrive is by gondola, accompanied by the delicate lapping of the water and by the magnificence of the façades of the palazzi which provide the ideal backdrop for a fairy-tale setting.
The historical Palazzo Cavalli
stands in one of the most picturesque areas of Venice, overlooking the
Grand Canal close to the Rialto Bridge. It is a three-floor, XVI century
Renaissance building whose façade is characterized by a sequence of
stone corbels above the base, which support the two main floors with
their four- and one-mullioned windows. A visit here means discovering a
wonderful room with XVIII century stuccoes.
The building takes its name from the
Cavalli family who lived there; it was also the residence of the
American novelist James Fenimore Cooper and of the art scholar Aldo Ravà
who furnished the Palazzo in the typical, XVIII century Venetian style,
with original paintings, furniture and ceramics.