How to get married in NYC

0
166

Proof that you don’t need a lot of cash to have a lovely New York City wedding: the cost of getting married at the City Clerk’s office (not City Hall, as is commonly said) in lower Manhattan is just $25 (plus $35 for a marriage license), and the experience is truly unique. Getting a Marriage License in NYC: Once you have applied online and are physically in New York, it’s time to make the trip to the City Clerk’s Office. It is possible to obtain a certified copy of a NYC marriage certificate by visiting the New York City Clerk’s office 141 Worth Street, New York, NY 10013 Directions: Brooklyn Bridge Station on the 4, 5, & 6 lines; Park Place Station on the 2 & 3 lines; City Hall Station on the N & R lines; Chambers Street Station on the A & C lines.

Unfortunately, the New York City Clerk’s Office has placed a vice grip” on all of their records, refusing to release them, or make them more publicly available online — even under a properly filed FOIL request 2)Freedom of Information Law(), the office refused to release the microfilm for a different set of marriage records, the index to New York City Marriage Applications, Affidavits, and Licenses. To be valid the marriage ceremony must be performed by any individuals specified in Section 11 of the New York State Domestic Relations Law which include: former mayor, city clerk or one of the deputy city clerks of a city of more than one million inhabitants, marriage officer appointed by town or village board, justice or judge of US Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, the US District Courts for the Northern, Southern, Eastern or Western Districts of New York, the NYS Court of Appeals, the Appellate Division of the NYS Supreme Court, the NYS Supreme Court the Court of Claims, the Family Court, A Surrogates Court, the Civil and Criminals Courts of New York City and other courts of record, a village, town or county justice, a member of the clergy or minister who has officially ordained and granted authority to perform marriage ceremonies from a governing church, a member of the clergy or minister who is not authorized by a governing church body but who has been chosen by a spiritual group to preside over their spiritual affairs, other officiants as specified by Section 11 of the Domestic Relations Law. I’m looking at the City Clerk’s webpage and it states, “If you elect to make a surname change on your application, the surname change takes legal effect at the conclusion of the Marriage Ceremony.” Officiant Registration: Registration is conducted on Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. Section 11-b of the Domestic Relations Law requires that all persons authorized by law to perform marriages register with the City Clerk’s office before performing wedding ceremonies within New York City. For more information about how to get your marriage license in NYC, be sure to visit www.USmarriagelaws.com

Freedom of Information Law, the office refused to release the microfilm for a different set of marriage records, the index to New York City Marriage Applications, Affidavits, and Licenses. Some marriage records for New York State (outside New York City) are available through individual County Clerk’s offices, but the holdings vary by county. In order to receive your New York marriage license, you and your fiance must appear together at the City Clerk’s office to file the application and present proof of age and identity.

Just let us know ahead of time so he can bring his ID) and that’s it. After the ceremony, Jackie will have you and your witness sign the marriage license and then return the paperwork to the City Clerk’s office for you. Also known as “The Marriage Bureau,” thousands of couples go to the City Clerk’s Office downtown at Foley Square ( 141 Worth Street ) each year to get their license or get married. New York City switched to a born-digital” marriage database, with the information for all marriage license applicants being entered directly into the computer systems right at the City Clerk’s Office window. Luckily, the information in that 1996-present marriage database should still be legally available to the public under New York FOIL, as long as any overly-personal information gets redacted from the database first.

Pursuant to the New York State Freedom of Information Law (1977 N.Y. Laws ch. 933), I hereby request a copy of the index to all New York City marriage records held at the New York City Clerk’s office, from January 1, 1930, through December 31, 2015, inclusive.