Over the years, the McGill Bookstore has had several homes. In 1990, the University commissioned the permanent edifice for the Bookstore as it exists now on McTavish Street. The entrance and the southeast corner are enclosed in glass.
This co-ed residence, mainly intended for first-year students, features furnished rooms and a communal kitchen on every floor,
This attractive red sandstone building is home to McGill's First Peoples' House, which provides lodging, community and resources to Aboriginal students.
Constructed in 1965, this building was named after Stephen Leacock, a professor of economics at McGill and a well-known Canadian humorist and author. A plaque on the wall of the Leacock building commemorates the observatory that once stood on the site. A glass-walled corridor connects the Leacock Building to the Arts Building.
This space in the McGill University Health Centre houses the McCall Undergraduate Teaching Clinic
A number of academic and administrative units occupy space on several floors of this office tower that overlooks McGill's downtown campus.
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.
Since opening in 1999, this building has served as the hub for anyone new to McGill, including undergraduates, graduate students, transfer students and visiting students.
Built in 1968, the Centennial Centre is occupied by a wide variety of student organizations, services and facilities, including the MacDonald Campus Students' Society, Student Health Services, and modern Food and Nutrition labs. It also houses the Lyman Entomological Museum, whose insect collection consists of over 2.8 million specimens, making it the largest university insect collection in the country.