Ayres Hall

Ayres Hall opened in August 2016 as a co-ed residence hall that houses first-year students as well as upperclass students. Named in recognition of Robert Moss Ayres Jr. (C'49, and former Vice-Chancellor of the university), this hall stands on the former location of Van Ness hall and is located on Alabama Ave. Fun Fact: the first floor common room fireplace is built from stones repurposed from the Van Ness exterior!

Benedict Hall

Benedict Hall, a co-ed residence hall built in 1963, is one of three residence halls on campus whose rooms are arranged around a central, enclosed courtyard. The large, well-lit courtyard serves as a frequent site for student gatherings and activities.

Cannon Hall

Built in 1926, Cannon Hall accommodates 51 students. Cannon Hall is located a short walk from the Quadrangle on South Carolina Avenue. Cannon is close to central campus, but a short walk from the Quadrangle. When it was first built in the 1920s, Cannon was recognized for being one of the finest residence halls in the country, and it's cozy common room is much loved by it's Residents.

Cleveland Hall

‌Built in 1956, Cleveland Hall is one of the most centrally-located buildings on campus. Cleveland Hall is located near the heart of central campus and is directly across from the newly-constructed Wellness Commons. Cleveland is a co-ed Residence Hall that houses 60 students, of whom about half are first-year students.

Courts Hall

Courts Hall, built in 1967, is a two-story residence hall located on the corner of Georgia Avenue and Hall Street, with rooms opening into fresh air hallways. It is one of three Residence Halls on campus whose rooms are arranged around a central, enclosed courtyard. It also offers great views of Lake Trezevant and is a short walk from duPont Library.

Elliott Hall

Though initially built to be the Sewanee Inn, Elliott Hall now housing 55 men from all classes in the College. Built in 1922, Elliott Hall's beginnings as the Sewanee Inn can still be seen today. Located on University Avenue, Elliott is a short walk from the newly-constructed Wellness Center and McClurg Dining Hall.

Gorgas Hall

Formerly the largest women's residence hall on campus, Gorgas Hall became co-ed in the summer of 2005. Gorgas is located on Tennessee Avenue, within a short walk of Puett Field, The School of Theology, and the Tennessee Williams Performing Arts Center. Gorgas is located about halfway between central campus and the War Memorial Cross, one of Sewanee's most striking overlooks.

Hodgson Hall

Originally the site of Emerald-Hodgson Hospital, Hodgson Hall (along with it's companion Residences', Phillips Hall and Emery Hall) has great historical significance for Sewanee Residents. Hodgson Hall is a private, quiet residence hall reserved for upperclass students and equidistant from the Fowler Center and central campus.

Hoffman Hall

Built in 1921, Hoffman Hall is located close to the intersection of Mississippi Ave. and University Ave. and is adjacent to Manigault Park. It is next to St. Luke's Hall and is a co-ed Residence Hall about halfway between the Bishop's Common and the Fowler Athletic Center. Hoffman is one of our smallest residence halls, housing roughly 50 students.

Humphreys Hall

Humphreys Hall opened in 2003 as the first residence hall to be built on campus since 1968. It is named in honor of alumnus David Humphreys, C'79 and his wife Debra, who provided a generous gift which made the Residence Hall a reality. The lodge style building houses 118 students. Humphreys is located on the corner of Georgia and Mississippi Avenues and is a 3-minute walk from Stirling's Coffee House.

Hunter Hall

Built in 1953, Hunter Hall is a two-story co-ed residence hall located across from Elliott Hall on University Avenue. Hunter Hall is equidistant from central campus and the Sewanee Village and houses close to 90 students.

Johnson Hall

Built in 1926, Johnson Hall is one of the oldest residence halls on campus. Located on University Avenue directly across from Manigault Park and St. Luke's Hall, Johnson Hall is conveniently located in the heart of central campus. Standing three stories tall, Johnson Hall houses approximately 56 female students.

McCrady Hall

McCrady Hall is located on Alabama Avenue, near McClurg Dining Hall, Snowden Hall, Gailor Hall, Woods Lab, and duPont Library. Originally built in 1964, this residence hall has a tower-like feature resembling a castle (and yes, you can live in the McCrady tower!).

Phillips Hall

Originally home to the nurses who worked at Emerald-Hodgson Hospital, Phillips Hall now offers singles and doubles to upper-class students. Built in 1951, this single-story hall provides housing for 26 women.

Quintard Hall

Quintard Memorial Hall was gifted to the University in 1900 by George W. Quintard in memory of his brother, the Rt. Rev. Charles Todd Quintard, the second Bishop of Tennessee and first Vice-Chancellor of the University. From 1902 to 1908, it served as the home of the Sewanee Grammar School, and then became the home of the Sewanee Military Academy (SMA) from 1908 to 1971. When the SMA closed in 1971, Quintard became the home of the Sewanee Academy until the school merged with the nearby St. Andrew's School in 1981, creating the current St. Andrew's-Sewanee School. In 1990, Quintard was renovated and reopened as a co-ed residence hall.

Smith Hall

Smith Hall opened in 2013 as a co-ed residence for mostly first-year students. Smith Hall was named in recognition of a 2012 gift to the University from Herbert E. Smith Sr., C’1903, his wife Lucy, and their son, Herbert E. Smith Jr., C’36, and his wife, Elizabeth “Bibby” Smith. It is built with many local, re-purposed, and renewable resources and is LEED Silver equivalent. Smith currently houses approximately 90 students.

St. Luke's Hall

Built in 1887, St. Luke's Hall was once the home of the School of Theology. Overlooking Manigault Park and University Avenue, St. Luke's Hall is adjacent to St. Luke's Chapel, the Bishop's Common, and Hoffman Hall and houses approximately 115 students.

Trezevant Hall

Trezevant Hall is an all male Residence Hall located between two beautiful lakes and is approximately 8 mins walk from from central campus. Built in the late 1960s, Trezevant is a two story building in a U shape, so all rooms open to a central courtyard.

Tuckaway Hall

Built in 1929, Tuckaway Hall was Sewanee's first use of fieldstone architecture in its buildings. From 1929 to 2008, the residence hall housed 60 men from all four classes. Tuckaway is now a co-ed Residence Hall and is located on Tennessee Ave, just a short walk from the newly-constructed Wellness Commons.