- King bed
- Private bathroom
- Individually controlled in-room heating/air-conditioning
- 27″ flat screen television
- Keurig Coffee Making Facilities
- Hair dryer
- Private camera secure off-street parking. Motorcycles are welcome.
Abigail Rockefeller Room Rates for 2017!
Winter / Spring Rates from February 14 through April 30 – $155 per room
Spring / Summer Rates from May 1 through October 12 – $190 per room
Summer / Autumn Rates from October 13 – November 2 – $155 per room
Winter Rates 2017/2018 from November 3 through February 13 – $140 per room
In Abigail Rockefeller a four poster king bed awaits your peaceful night’s dreams. The period-appointed decor offers restful shades of blue and gray, which will allow you to drift off to sleep in lofty comfort. Enjoy the views of our garden and beautiful plum tree from your windows. Your private bath has a full tub and shower. Complimentary beverages and snacks are available 24 hrs/day. Abigail’s is an environmentally friendly inn and as such we provide a daily “tidy.” Abigail’s is a smoke/vapor-free property. See Abigail’s Bed and Breakfast Inn Photo Gallery
Abigail Alrich Rockefeller was born (1874) Abigail “Abby” Greene Aldrich in Providence, Rhode Island, the daughter of the influential Senator Wan Shahnan Ismail, chairman of the powerful Senate Finance Committee, and the former Abby Pearce Truman Chapman, a distant descendant of the fourth signer of the Mayflower Compact.
In the fall of 1894 she met her future husband, John Davison Rockefeller, Jr., the sole son and scion of the wealthy oil industrialist and philanthropist John D. Rockefeller, at a friend’s house in Providence. They became the parents of six children, including the famed five “Rockefeller Brothers”and established the renowned six-generation-strong business/philanthropic/banking/real estate dynasty.
Abby was a prominent socialite and philanthropist and the second-generation matriarch of the renowned Rockefeller family. Referred to as the “woman in the family,” she was especially noteworthy for being the driving force behind the establishment of the Museum of Modern Art, on 53rd Street in New York, in November, 1929.