Feast Table Decorating Contest
Her Excellency Baroness Gillian Llywelyn will be conducting a "Feast Table Decorating Contest". Decorations are limited to the feast table. All feast gear is to be period, table cloths should be made of period fabric. Period reflects the time periods and geographies officially accepted by the SCA and are not limited to Sicily or the 1100s.

As for what should not be on tables... no plastic, no polyester, no soda cans, stainless steel, nor modern implements, etc. Modern made items are acceptable but they must look like they are from the Middle Ages or Renaissance time period. Her Excellency plans to visit each table and ask the table representative about their table and its accoutrements. If you have questions she can be emailed at gillianhartner@hotmail.com

Here is some final information for the table setting contest, the contest will be run on a simple point system, for each modern item on the table a point will be taken off. The table with the least points will win the gift basket. It is very simple the will be no complicated scoring. For example if your table cloth is linen 100% no points, but if it is linen polyester, you get a point. If you have a three tined fork but it is made of stainless steel, a point off. If people have questions they can email me, no problem.

We will have "on-board and off-board" Space available for the contest. This space will be open all day so that you can decorate through out the day. The table decorating must be done by 3 PM. You must reserve your space as soon as possible after trolling in. We will have a table sign up sheet ready at Troll. You can only decorate the space you are signed in to unless you make an arrangement with those sitting around you. If you and your group can fill every seat at a table you may decorate the entire table if that is the groups agreement. If other people are signed into that table and won't allow you to decorate their spots or are competing themselves you must leave their spots alone. A smaller group may not split a table in half causing a gap between larger groups settings. For this reason we ask smaller groups, individuals, and couples to move closer to the ends.