Built in 1951, this building was formerly known as the Physical Sciences Centre. It was later renamed in honour of Frank Dawson Adams, a professor of Geology who also served as Vice Principal, from 1920 to 1924.
This building is home to the Centre for Indigenous Peoples Nutrition and Environment (CINE), a multi-disciplinary research and education resource for Indigenous Peoples created by Canada's aboriginal leaders.
Originally the home of the Presbyterian College of Montreal, this Gothic style building was donated to the University in 1961, and renamed after David Morrice, who financed part of its original construction. It features a large tower with a spectacular view of downtown, and a beautiful study space furnished with antique wooden display cabinets and lit by stained glass windows.
Built in 1905, thanks to a generous donation by Sir William Macdonald, this building was originally known as the Agriculture building. Amongst other things, it houses the McGill Herbarium, whose collection of over 140,000 plant specimens documents the research activities of McGill staff and students over the past century and serves as a rich source of research material for biologists.
This research and training building for the Department of Psychiatry houses laboratories for research, as well as offices for the administration of the department.
This gabled brick building that stands beside the Milton Gates was built in 1914 as the Wesleyan Theological College, and has housed the Schools of Nursing and Social work since the 1960s.
This building is the nerve centre of Macdonald Campus and home to many departments. It is linked to the Barton Building, home to the newly renovated Macdonald Campus Library.