Named after the original home of James McGill, Burnside Hall was constructed for the Faculty of Science in 1970. An underground tunnel system connects it to additional Science and Engineering buildings.
Originally the Macdonald Chemistry Building, the Macdonald-Harrington Building was recently renamed to honour its first Chemistry professor, Bernard Harrington. Built between 1896 and 1897, it was one of many donations made to the University by Sir William Macdonald.
In 1971, Samuel Bronfman donated this building to McGill to house the newly opened Desautels Faculty of Management. In 2004, renovations to the main floor were completed, including the addition of a steel and granite canopy over the outside entrance.
In 1971, the Hurlbatt and Reynolds Wings of Royal Victoria College were given to Faculty of Music. Renamed the Strathcona Music Building, it is now home to the Schulich School of Music and to Pollack Hall, one of the busiest cultural venues in the city. A large statue of Queen Victoria still reigns over its front steps.
The Lyman Duff Medical Building was built in the 1920's, with a new wing added in the 1960's to provide much-needed additional space for the now-defunct Pathological Institute. Today, the building houses modern labs and facilities for several departments, including the Sheldon Biotechnology Centre located in its Gatehouse.
Part of the McGill Sports Complex, this stadium was named after a member of the Molson family who was killed in battle during World War I. Constructed in 1920, funding from both public and private sources allowed the Stadium to be recently refurbished and expanded in order to accommodate larger crowds.
Built in 1965, the McIntyre Medical Building is easily recognizable due to its circular shape. It has a connecting bridge to the Stewart Biology Building and a link to the Life Sciences Complex.