Hotel Vin and Harvest Hall, opening summer 2020, recently commemorated its topping out onsite of its Grapevine, Texas location. The ceremony celebrated the six-story, 120-room hotel and attached food hall as the gateway to Grapevine’s historic district. Ownership of Hotel Vin and Harvest Hall falls under Coury Hospitality and Vin Depot, dedicated to paving the path for Grapevine’s future.
Taking place at the 33rd Annual GrapeFest, the topping out ceremony gathered community leaders: William D. Tate, Grapevine mayor; Grapevine City Council members; Tom Santora, chief commercial officer for Coury Hospitality, managing director for Hotel Vin and Harvest Hall; and Paul Coury, founder and chief executive officer for Coury Hospitality. Part of Marriott’s Autograph Collection, the community is excited for Hotel Vin’s embrace of the city’s original historic past.
Hotel Vin offers eight meeting rooms, 10,327 square feet of indoor space, a 4,232-square-foot ballroom and 4,140 square feet of outdoor space. The fourth-floor grand ballroom flaunts sweeping views of Main Street and the outdoor plaza which provides an additional 38,000 square feet. Four private dining rooms, full-service lobby bar and Third Rail, the hotel’s all-day dining venue, are available in addition to the attached Harvest Hall.
Parking is a breeze with Hotel Vin’s 500-space parking garage and the convenience of being steps away from shopping, dining and scenery; a perk of belonging to the Grapevine Main development.
Harvest Hall showcases cuisine from around the world through seven stall spaces and extensive wine, spirits and craft beer menus. High energy and live music bring folks together over culinary activations, tastings and pairings from admirable restaurateurs. The stall spaces occupy 296 to 439 square feet with two bars available. Seating accommodates up to 500 guests with the ability to customize and separate the space into the venue’s North Hall for patio access, Great Hall for main bar access or South Hall for more intimate gatherings.
Exposed beams and 40-foot ceilings invite guests into a chic replication of a 19th century grand rail station, a nod to the new TEXRail line located out front.