President Trump will ceremonially swear in Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh at a prime-time event in the East Room of the White House on Monday evening.

The ceremony follows perhaps the most contentious confirmation battle for a Supreme Court nominee in history and the administration is using Monday evening to show voters they can make good on its promises.

In front of a room full of reporters, television cameras and Republican lawmakers at 7:00 p.m. Monday, the president will stand next to Kavanaugh and present him to the nation as one of the crowning achievements of his first two years in office.

Trump did not give the same treatment to Justice Neil Gorsuch, whose confirmation process was far less controversial. The president swore Gorsuch in at an 11 a.m. ceremony in the Rose Garden.

The event caps off a monthslong process that was nearly derailed after the nominee faced several allegations of sexual assault, excessive drinking and aggressive behavior while he was in high school and college.

After an FBI investigation found no corroborating evidence that Kavanaugh was guilty of the charges and a passionate speech from Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, in support of Kavanaugh, senators narrowly voted in favor of his confirmation Saturday evening.

The White House and Republicans have immediately seized on the victory, using it as a rallying cry for conservative and Republican voters heading into the midterm elections.

Hours after the vote, the president told voters at a rally in Kansas that Democratic attacks on Kavanaugh and protests against his confirmation are emblematic of what the nation would resemble under Democratic control. Senate Majority Whip John Cornyn tweeted out a picture of champagne Saturday night with the caption: "Not quite #Beers4Brett but #Bubbly4Brett instead."

Republican and Democratic strategists warned the Washington Examiner earlier this month of the likely election consequences if Republicans failed to get Kavanaugh through the Senate, arguing the party stood to lose both chambers of Congress if they were unsuccessful.

[Opinion: Brett Kavanaugh’s confirmation to the Supreme Court will radicalize the Democratic Party]

GOP strategists believe the Kavanaugh victory is a significant victory for the president, a man who some conservatives are skeptical of given his previous record of donating to Democratic causes and candidates for office.

"Republicans are running on clear message: ‘promises made, promises kept.’ That includes tax cuts, increased defense spending, cutting red tape, and the lowest unemployment rate since 1969," Michael Steel, a managing director at Hamilton Place Strategies and former aide to John Boehner when he was House speaker, told the Washington Examiner.

"Putting more conservatives on courts — especially the Supreme Court — is a big part of that, particularly for conservative voters who are skeptical of Trump himself for a variety of reasons."

That view is echoed by Republican politicians themselves. "Our energy and enthusiasm was lagging behind theirs until this,” Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Kentucky, told CBS on Sunday. “And I think this gave us the motivation and the opportunity to have the kind of turnout in this off-year election that would help us hold the Senate.”

Democrats argue that the entire nomination fight showed that Republicans do not care about the #MeToo movement and do not care about female voters.