mic_none

University of Notre Dame residence halls Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/University_of_Notre_Dame_residence_halls

There are currently 33 undergraduate residence halls at the University of Notre Dame, including 32 active residence halls and Zahm Hall, which serves as a transition dorm when residence halls undergo construction. Several of the halls are historic buildings which are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.[1] Each residence hall is single-sex, with 17 all-male residence halls and 15 all-female residence halls.[2] Notre Dame residence halls feature a mixed residential college and house system, where residence halls are the center of the student life and some academic teaching; most students stay at the same hall for most of their undergraduate studies.[3][4][5] Each hall has its own traditions, events, mascot, sports teams, shield, motto, and dorm pride.[6][7][8] The university also hosts Old College, an undergraduate residence for students preparing for the priesthood.

Notre Dame has an undergraduate hall system which blends the residential college system and the house system.[9][5] All first-year students are placed in one of the 32 halls upon enrollment, and students rarely switch halls. Each hall has its own spirit, tradition, mascot, sport teams, events, dances and reputation. Approximately 80% of undergraduate students live on campus, and often a student lives in the same dorm for the entirety of their undergraduate career.[10] A huge segment of student life happens through residence halls and students develop a particular attachment to their undergraduate hall. Each residence hall is directed by one Rector with the assistance of two Assistant Rectors and a variable number of Resident Assistants (from 4 to 9). Every residence hall has a chapel where Mass is held multiple time per week, fields a variety of intramural sports teams, elects one senator to represent the dorm in Student Government, and elects a president and vice president(s) which work through the Hall Presidents Council (HPC) student organization. Interhall football between Notre Dame male dorms is the only interhall tackle football which has remained at any US university.[11] Notre Dame residence halls are the center of the campus student life, and each one hosts signature events, like the Keenan Revue,[12] the Zahm Hall Bun run,[13] Fisher Regatta,[14] the Siegfried Day of Man, The Dillon Hall Pep Rally[15][16] and many others. Each dorm has its own architectural features, some of which were designed by famous architects such as Willoughby J. Edbrooke, Maginnis & Walsh and Thomas Ellerbe, and each hall has a chapel dedicated to the Hall's patron saint.[17]

With the exception of Carroll Hall, the residence halls are split among six main segments of the campus: Main (God) Quad, South Quad, North Quad, Mod Quad, West Quad, and East Quad. While Carroll is officially part of South Quad, it has its own lawn by Saint Mary's Lake informally called Far Quad due to its distance from the rest of the halls.[18] All first-year students are not only guaranteed on-campus housing, but are required to reside on campus for at least six semesters, starting with the Class of 2022.[8] Many of the halls were inserted in 1973 on the National Register of Historic Places.[19][1]

List[edit]

Residence hall Sex Established Quad Capacity Colors Chapel Mascot Motto
Arms of Alumni.svg Alumni Hall
[20]
Male 1931 South Quad 225[21] Green and white     St. Charles Borromeo Dawgs (ΔΩΓ)
Arms of Badin.svg Badin Hall[22] Female 1917 (building dates to 1897) South Quad 140[23] Green and white     St. Stephen Bullfrogs[24]
Arms of Baumer.svg Baumer Hall Male 2019 West Quad 250 Burgundy and gold     St. Martin de Porres Buccaneers Per Ardua ad Spes
Arms of Breen-Phillips.svg Breen-Phillips Hall[25] Female 1939 North Quad 192[26] Blue and pink     St. Francis of Assisi Babes
Arms of Carroll.svg Carroll Hall[27] Male 1967 (building dates to 1906) South Quad[28] 102[29] Crimson and gold     St. André Bessette Vermin All are most welcome.
Arms of Cavanaugh.svg Cavanaugh Hall[30] Female 1936 North Quad 211[31] Green and purple     The Holy Spirit Chaos
Arms of Dillon.svg Dillon Hall[32] Male 1931 South Quad 290[33] Red and black     St. Patrick Big Red "Smartest, Strongest, Humblest" and "It's OK to be jealous."
Arms of Duncan.svg Duncan Hall[34] Male 2008 West Quad 232 Green and navy     St. Walter of Pontoise Highlanders Communitas, Fraternitas, Observantia
Arms of Dunne.svg Dunne Hall Male 2016 East Quad 221 Green, Blue and Gray       Bl. Basil Moreau Sentinels Potentia Videre, Fortitudo Agere
Arms of Farley.svg Farley Hall[35] Female 1947 North Quad 216 Teal and yellow     St. John the Evangelist Finest Come Share Life
Arms of Fisher Hall.svg Fisher Hall[36] Male 1952 South Quad 183 Green and white     St. Paul the Apostle Green Wave "All Are Welcome In This Place"
Arms of Flaherty Hall.svg Flaherty Hall Female 2016 East Quad 226 Lavender and Navy     Mary Queen of Angels Bears Fortuna Audaces Juvat
Arms of Howard.svg Howard Hall[37] Female 1924 South Quad 154 Yellow and green     The Immaculate Conception of Our Lady of Lourdes Ducks
Arms of Johnson Family.svg Johnson Family Hall Female 2020 East Quad 225 Blue and white     St. Teresa of Calcutta Valkyries
Keenan.svg Keenan Hall[38] Male 1957 North Quad 256 Navy and white     Holy Cross Knights Fratres in Christo
Arms of Keough.svg Keough Hall[39] Male 1996 West Quad 271 Blue and red     Our Lady of Guadalupe Kangaroos Brothers, Scholars, Champions
Arms of Knott.svg Knott Hall[40] Male 1988 Mod Quad 240 Orange and blue     St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Juggerknotts We are Knott Men
Arms of Lewis.svg Lewis Hall[41] Female 1965 Main (God) Quad 279 Blue and yellow     St. Teresa of Ávila Chicks
Arms of Lyons Hall.svg Lyons Hall[42] Female 1925 South Quad 183 Black and gold     All Souls' Lions Benignitas, Indulgentia, Sacrificium
Arms of McGlinn.svg McGlinn Hall[43] Female 1997 West Quad 284 Green and white     St. Bridgit of Kildare Shamrocks
Arms of Morrissey.svg Morrissey Hall[44] Male 1925 South Quad 232 Black and gold     St. Thérèse of Lisieux The Manor Bonum Jucundumque Habitare Fratres
Arms of ONeill.svg O'Neill Family Hall[45] Male 1996 West Quad 266 Blue and silver     St. Joseph the Worker Angry Mob Fratres in Unum
Arms of Pangborn.svg Pangborn Hall Male 1955 South Quad 175 Teal and Orange     Anunciation of Our Lady Royals
Arms of Pasquerilla East.svg Pasquerilla East Hall[46] Female 1981 Mod Quad 256 Red and black     St. Catherine of Siena Pyros
Arms of Pasquerilla West.svg Pasquerilla West Hall[47] Female 1981 Mod Quad 258 Purple and white     St. Clare of Assisi Purple Weasels Peace, Love, Pdub
Arms of Ryan.svg Ryan Hall[48] Female 2009 West Quad 267 Turquoise and white     St. Anne Wildcats Ryan go Bragh
Arms of Saint Edwards Hall.svg St. Edward's Hall[49] Male 1929 (building dates to 1882) Main (God) Quad 158 Green and gold     St. Edward the Confessor Gentlemen For Hall and King
Arms of Siegfried.svg Siegfried Hall[50] Male 1988 Mod Quad 240 Maroon and gray     Our Lady, Seat of Wisdom Ramblers
Arms of Sorin Hall.svg Sorin Hall[51] Male 1888 Main (God) Quad 146 Blue and gold     St. Thomas Aquinas Otters Frater Pro Fratre
Arms of Stanford Hall.svg Stanford Hall[52] Male 1957 North Quad 234 Green and gold     Holy Cross Griffins Auri Custos
Arms of Walsh.svg Walsh Hall[53] Female 1909 Main (God) Quad 190 Navy and light blue     Our Lady of the Visitation Wild Women Strong. Free. W.I.L.D.
Arms of Welsh Family.svg Welsh Family Hall[54] Female 1997 West Quad 281 Light blue, navy, and salmon       St. Kateri Tekakwitha Whirlwinds Faith, Family, Friends
Arms of Zahm.svg Zahm Hall[55] Male 1937 North Quad 202 St. Albert the Great

Defunct Residences[edit]

Residence hall Sex Quad Capacity Established Disestablished Nickname
Brownson Hall Male Main (God) Quad 1855 (named 1890) WW2 (became office space)
Carroll Hall (Old) Male Main (God) Quad 1850s? (named 1890) WW2 (became office space)
Corby Hall[56] Male Main (God) Quad 1895 (1899 as dorm) 1936 (became priests' residence) He-Men
Flanner Hall[57] Male Mod Quad 530 1969 1997 (became office space) The Gamecocks
Freshman Hall Male North Quad 1922 1932 (demolished)
Grace Hall[58] Male Mod Quad 520 1969 1996 (became office space) The Grace Lightning
Holy Cross Hall Male Far Quad 1968 1990 (demolished) Hogs
Sophomore Hall Male North Quad 1923 1936 (demolished) Fighting Sophs, Maroon Horde

History[edit]

Origins (1843-1888)[edit]

When the first students arrived on campus in the fall of 1843, they all resided in a two-story brick building built by Sorin that spring, a building known today as Old College. In the fall 1844 the first main building (then called college building because it housed virtually the entire college) was constructed with the help of the architect Marsile of Vincennes. The structure was a four-story brick building eighty feet long by thirty-six feet wide, 4 1/2-story high with a small cupola (but not yet a dome) with a bell in it, in French style. The third floor housed both the student dormitories and the residences for priests and brothers; with additional dormitory space on the fourth floor. Two lateral wings (which gave the building the shape of an H) were opened in 1853.[59][60][60] In 1865 this structure was replaced by the second iteration of the main building, which hosted student dormitories on its fourth and fifth floor.[61] This building burned down in the great fire of 1879, but its successor, the current main building, was swiftly reconstructed and once again hosted most of the university's facilities, including student dormitories. By the mid-1880s, two lateral wings were added to each building to add dormitory space bringing the length of the building from 224 feet to 320. Like all incarnations before, these were open dormitory areas, with no private rooms.[62] In the fall of 1890, the names of Carroll and Brownson Hall were given to dormitories in the west half and the east half of the main building respectively, and portraits of Orestes Brownson and Charles Carroll had been ordered to be placed in the respective halls.[63] The 1892 Golden Jubilee history of the university stated that Carroll Hall was named after John Carroll, who was the first bishop in the United States.[64]

Early years and growth (1888-1965)[edit]

Sorin Hall, erected in 1888, was the first dormitory built specifically to host students at the University. During the early mid-1880s, the Holy Cross priests experimented with private rooms for upperclassmen with high academic grades and the results were positive. Since the Main Building was overcrowded with students, Father Edward Sorin decided to build a freestanding dormitory to expand residential space for students and alleviate the housing shortage. It was the first of its kind among all Catholic universities and one of the first among colleges across the country.[65][66]

As of 1891, juniors and seniors of the collegiate course were housed in Sorin Hall. Students between the ages of 13 and 17 were housed in Carroll Hall (west side of the main building), while those ages 17 and up were in Brownson Hall (east side). Students of different halls had little interaction outside of occasional shared classes. Pupils below 13, called the minims, had St. Edward's Hall to themselves and had their own facilities. Minims had little to no interaction with the other students.[67]

Freshman Hall and Sophomore Halls were built in 1922 and 1923 to accommodate a large influx of students. Total college student enrollment had increased to 1,425 by 1921. Sources reported that between 600 and 1110 students lived off campus in 1922, which meant that the university was also losing revenue opportunity by not offering housing and board to such students. Additionally, administration was worried that off campus student would not be able to benefit from bonding with teachers and other students. These two buildings were meant to be temporary and were cheaply made. Freshman Hall was built for $39,600 and placed north of the Notre Dame Fieldhouse, roughly where Breen-Phillips is today, and run north to south. It was built to host 176 students in the summer of 1922, and it was constituted by a two-story white-frame building, 250 feet long and 45 feet wide. The interior walls were fiberboard while a single-story porch with four wood pillars was placed at the front of the dorm, giving an overall impression of a military barrack. Sophomore Hall was built for $69.000 in thirty-eight days in the summer of 1923. It was located east of St. Edward's Hall, running east to west. It faced the Gymnasium and was perpendicular to Freshman Hall. It was built to host 186 students in the summer of 1922, and it was a similar building to Freshman Hall, 300 feet long and 37 feet wide, and had a two-story porch. The two buildings were known as the Cardboard or Pasteboard Palaces because of their cheap construction. Occasionally, football players would run through the walls.[68]

Long term permanent housing was also built to increase supply of on-campus housing to keep up with the quickly growing student population. Lyons, Howard and Morrissey Halls were built between 1924 and 1927 to alleviate the on-campus housing shortage due to the rapid increase in student population after World War I.[69] In 1929, president Charles L. O’Donnell decided convert St. Edward's Hall, which until then had hosted the boarding school program for younger children, into an undergraduate residence hall (since the college population was growing and space badly needed), under the direction of professor and architect Vincent Fagan in June that year.[70] The open dormitory was converted into double rooms, while the chapel was left untouched, and the new hall opened in September to house 207 undergraduates.[70] Construction of Dillon and Alumni was part of an extensive building program aimed at improving educational and living facilities, and increasing supply of on-campus residential facilities.[71]

In the 1940s, North Quad (Breen-Phillips, Cavanaugh, Zahm Hall, and Farley) housed freshman students and was also known as the Freshman Quad. The other dorms on the Main and South Quads, closer to classrooms and the dining halls, were reserved for upperclassmen.[72]

Residential Hall model[edit]

Up until the 1960s, the residence halls were based on academic class, with three or four halls for freshmen, three for sophomores, and others for juniors and seniors. This system was meant to develop strong class spirit, but many students started advocating for stay-halls, where students could remain in the same hall for their entire undergraduate career. Those in favor argued that this could lead to stronger hall spirit and more efficient hall government, with only a quarter of students turning over every year. The administration was initially against this for its perceived effect on the freshmen. They believed that new students needed special attention and regulation, such as earlier curfew and more rules, and in addition they did not want to disrupt freshmen accommodation at the same time as they were developing the new First Year of Studies program. Eventually administration experiment with the new system. In the fall of 1965 Dillon, Farley, and Alumni were the first dorms to try the "stay-hall" system.[73] The experiment proved to be successful, but most other residence halls initially rejected it because they did not want to have freshmen living in their halls. In 1967, Zahm and Breen-Phillips also adopted the new system, and eventually all dorms were converted to the current residential college model, where all students are placed in one dorm freshman year and students rarely switch halls.

Modern expansion and renovation (1960s-)[edit]

Two large hall, Flanner and Grace, were constructed in 1969 at a combined cost of 6.9 million dollars. These two halls, with their 11-stories and capacity for 530 students each, were much larger than previous halls. They also were among the first dorms to offer such amenities as kitchens on every floor, air conditioning, large weight rooms, and in-dorm food sales. Originally, 5 such towers were planned, together with a modernist chapel in Mod Quad, but only Flanner and Grace were ever built. Due to their huge size in student population, Flanner and Grace became known for their rowdiness and massive multi-story parties.[74]

When women were first admitted into the university in 1972, Walsh and Badin were the first to be converted to female halls. Breen-Phillips and Farley were converted into female dorms in 1973.[75][76] increasing the female population from 360 to 775.[77][78] Lyons followed suit in 1974. Renovations for the transition to a woman's dorm included increased storage facilities and more washing and drying equipment.[79][77]

One major expansion of the halls occurred in the late 1980s, with the opening of Mod Quad residence halls of Pasquerilla East, Pasquerilla West, Knott, and Siegfried Halls. These four halls were the first one built exclusively for women and were constructed because of the large increase in the female student population.[80]

Further expansion came in the 1996-1997 with the construction of four residence halls in the new West Quad (Welsh Family Hall, McGlinn, Keough Hall, and O'Neill Family). Each carried a similar plan and build and consisted mostly of doubles with some single and triple rooms and hosted between 262 and 282 students. This new construction coincided with the closure of Flanner and Grace as dorms, and their transition into office space. In order to maintain gender balance, female residents of Siegfried and Knott moved to the new Welsh Family and McGlinn and residents from Flanner moved to Siegfried and Knott in 1997. Residents from Grace moved to newly built Keough and O'Neill Family.[81]

Construction of new halls progressed steadily into the 21st century, with Duncan (2008), Ryan (2009), and Baumer (2019) built on West Quad, and Dunne and Flaherty, (2016) and Johnson Family (2020) built on the newly developed East Quad. Starting in 2017, the university moved towards a stricter residential model, with students required to stay on campus for their first three years.[82]

Notre Dame embarked in a thorough renovation of dormitories with the 2015 Residential Master Plan.[83] Starting with Walsh Hall in the 2016-17 academic year, residential halls are undergoing yearlong renovations that include structural revamping, interior refurbishing, and expansion of amenities. Badin was renovated in 2017-18, Morrissey in 2018-19, Dillon Hall in 2019-20, Sorin Hall in 2021-2022, and Alumni Hall in 2022-23. In 2016, when the first renovation started, the Pangborn community moved into Flaherty Hall and Pangborn was converted into a "swing hall", that would host the residents of the hall undergoing a renovation.[84][85] In 2021, it was announced that Zahm Hall would take the role of "swing hall" going forward, and Pangborn was re-established as a male hall.[83] Communities that undergo renovation preserve their original hall name and character while living in the swing hall, for example exemplified by name "Alumni Community in Zahm Hall" in 2022-2023.[86]

Organization[edit]

Each residence hall is directed by one Rector with the assistance of two Assistant Rectors (graduate or professional students) and a variable number of Resident Assistants (from 4 to 9). Residence halls can also house priests in residence and faculty-in-residence.[87][88]

Government[edit]

Each Hall elects its own hall government that runs its social life and plans events. It is made up of commissioners, representatives, and the elected Hall President and Vice President. Elections are coordinated by the Hall election coordinator. Halls prepare a variety of regular and monthly academic, social, volunteer oriented, spiritual, cultural, and athletic events. The weekly reunion of the hall government is termed Hall Council, and is lead by the Hall President and Vice-President and the Hall Senator and all dorm commissioners are required to attend, and all members of the dorm are also free to attend.[89]

The Hall Presidents Council (HPC) reunites all hall presidents and serves as dedicated to improving student life, disseminating information, discussing common matters of residential life, and coordinating activities and facilitating programming among halls. It also runs the Hall of the Year competition.[90]

The Student Senate, which functions as the legislative body of the Student Union, is composed by one elected member from each residence hall.[91]

Design and architectural styling[edit]

The earliest dorms, such as Sorin, St Edwards, Walsh, and Badin and were built under heavy French influence styles of Second Empire style and Châteauesque architecture. This style was the same as that used for the Main Building, Washington Hall, LaFortune and many of the earliest campus structures. While the architect for Sorin Hall was Willoughby J. Edbrooke, most of the other halls and structures were designed in house by members of the university themselves, such as Father Edward Sorin, Brother Charles Harding, Bro. Columkille Fitzgerald.[92][93][94]

Starting in the 1920s, the new architectural style prevalent on campus became Neo Gothic. The complex formed Howard, Morrissey, and Lyons Halls, was designed in gothic architecture by Vincent Fagan and Francis Kervick, who were also professors of architecture at the University. These three buildings was constructed out in the usual yellow brick and a minimum of stone, in order to make them mesh better with the previous buildings and their surroundings. In line with the Gothic style, they feature pointed arches, spires, slate roofs, gables, and projecting bay of stone. Yet, they retain some elements of the French vernacular and Victorian Gothic of the previous buildings on Main Quad.[93][94] A second wave of buildings was built int the 1930s by the Boston based firm of Maginnis & Walsh. Alumni and Dillon Hall were built in 1931. Compared with the buildings by Fagan and Kervick, the gothic style was closer to the Collegiate Gothic, with stone carvings and high gable roofs, and lacked those French vernacular elements that tied Howard, Morrissey, and Lyons to the Main Quad architecture.[94] Maginnis and Walsh also built Zahm and Cavanaugh in the 1936–37, in a similar style but lacking the ornate exteriors and statuary of Alumni and Dillon. Breen-Phillips and Farley followed in similar style in 1939 and 1947.

The advent of modern architecture also impacted residence hall style. Keenan and Stanford, built in 1957, are representative of functionalist architecture with a simple double-L shape plan, a flat roof, and little exterior ornamentation and was designed by Ellerbe Becket. Although built in 1950s simple and un-ornamented style, it still was built in brick with stone trims that hints of gothic style. Ellerbe Becket, which has a long collaboration with Notre Dame (that included Notre Dame stadium), also designed the Mod Quad halls built in the 1980s in modernist architecture.[80] When the first Mod Quad dorms were built in this new modernist style, with flat roofs and little decoration, they were criticized for not integrating well with the previous styles.[95]

Programs and traditions[edit]

Notre Dame residence halls are the center of the campus student life, and each one hosts signature events, like the Keenan Revue,[12] the Zahm Hall Bun run,[13] Fisher Regatta,[14] the Siegfried Day of Man, The Dillon Hall Pep Rally[15][16] and many others. Each dorm has its own architectural features, some of which were designed by famous architects such as Willoughby J. Edbrooke, Maginnis & Walsh and Thomas Ellerbe, and each hall has a chapel dedicated to the Hall's patron saint.[17]

Intramurals[edit]

Every residence hall fields a variety of intramural sports teams. Interhall football between Notre Dame male dorms is the only interhall tackle football which has remained at any US university.[11]

Alumni Hall[edit]

Badin Hall[edit]

Baumer Hall[edit]

Breen-Phillips Hall[edit]

Carroll Hall[edit]

Cavanaugh Hall[edit]

Cavanaugh Hall
Arms of Cavanaugh.svg
Campus quadNorth
Established1936
Named forRev. John W. Cavanaugh, CSC
ArchitectMaginnis & Walsh
Architectural styleCollegiate Gothic
ColorsGreen and purple    
GenderFemale
RectorMarlyn Batista
Undergraduates200
Postgraduates2 (serving as Assistant Rectors)
ChapelHoly Spirit
MascotChaos
Interhall sportsFootball, soccer, volleyball
CharitiesHannah and Friends, St. Margaret's
Major eventsSnowball, Cavanaugh Corn Hole Tournament, Cavanaugh Open Ping Pong Tournament
WebsiteWebsite

Cavanaugh Hall is located directly south of Zahm Hall and is directly north of LaFortune Student Center. Cavanaugh houses around 200 undergraduate students. Its central location gives the dorm a good view of the golden dome. The coat of arms is taken from the family arms of the Cavanaugh Family, with the colors adapted to match the green and purple of the hall.[96]

Cavanaugh Hall

History[edit]

In the 1930s, enrollment at Notre Dame was increasing by about one hundred a year, but on campus space was limited. This both forced students to live far from campus and was a loss of potential room and board income for the university.[97] President John Francis O'Hara decided to build three new residence halls to remedy this problem: Cavanaugh in 1936, Zahm in 1937, and Breen-Phillips in 1939. In order to accommodate these buildings it was necessary to demolish Freshman and Sophomore Halls (which were low quality temporary structures) and the east wing of St. Edward's Hall.[97] It was built in Collegiate Gothic and Tudor revival style.[98]

It was named after Notre Dame's fifth president, Rev. John W. Cavanaugh, who has died only a year earlier.[97] It was originally constructed to be the most northern and eastern building for the campus, however, this changed a year later when Zahm Hall was built. Architects were Maginnis and Walsh of Boston in a collegiate Gothic style, although less ornate and decorated than Alumni and Dillon Halls.[97] During World War II, Cavanaugh, along with four other dorms, housed naval officers-in-training. Father Matthew Miceli served as Rector of Cavanaugh Hall from 1963 to 1990, holding the record at the time as longest-serving Rector of the same residence hall. He was beloved by the residents and affectionately referred to as “The Mooch”. In 1994, with female enrollment to the university increasing, the dorm was converted to a female dorm. The chapel is dedicated to the Holy Spirit.[99]

The current rector is Marlyn Batista.

Traditions[edit]

In the 1980s, its residents were called the Cavemen, supposedly in recognition of its large, cavernous basement, but more likely because Cavemen has the same first three letters as the Hall's name. An attempt was made to change the name to the Crusaders in 1988. The name was changed to the Cavaliers in 1994 and then to the Chaos.[100] A tradition corn hole tournament is played every year, and many related activities take place in the preceding week. Mother-Daughter and Father-Daughter weekend are held alternatively in spring. Cavanaugh Hall has a rich community, and has been named "Back to Back Spirit Champs" for the past three years.

Notable residents[edit]

Dillon Hall[edit]

Duncan Hall[edit]

Duncan Hall
Arms of Duncan.svg
Campus quadWest
Established2008
Named forRaymond T. Duncan
ArchitectMackey Mitchell Architects
Architectural stylemodernist collegiate gothic vernacular
ColorsDuncan Tartan (blue and green)    
GenderMale
RectorNhat Nguyen
Undergraduates242
Postgraduates2 (serving as Assistant Rectors)
ChapelSt. Walter of Pontoise
MascotHighlanders
Interhall sportsBaseball, basketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, football, golf, hockey, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
Major eventsHighlander Highrise, Duncan Classic
Websitehttp://www.nd.edu/~duncan/

Duncan Hall is the second newest male dorm on campus. It is located on West Quad, between McGlinn Hall and the Golf Course.

History[edit]

Duncan was built as the first of four new dorms built by the university to alleviate overcrowding in the existing residence halls. It was the first built since the completion of the original four West Quad dorms (Welsh Family, Keough, O'Neill, and McGlinn) in 1996/1997. It fills the space of former volleyball courts west of McGlinn Hall, filling the quad out to its western limit at Holy Cross Drive.

Duncan Hall

Duncan Hall is named for its benefactor Raymond T. Duncan, Notre Dame class of 1952, a personal friend of Joe O'Neill, benefactor of O'Neill Family Hall (also on West Quad). The Duncan family has strong family ties to the University, including Duncan's father Walter (class of 1912), two of his brothers and two of his sons.[102]

The dorm broke ground in March 2007 and was completed in 17 months, on schedule, to be opened for its first residents during ordinary move-in in August 2008. Mackey Mitchell Architects was the designer of this project.

The dorm incorporates features such as super-quads, which include private bathrooms, and super-doubles with bay windows, as well as a study lounge and social space in every section, 24-hour space with a large kitchen that hosts a food-service business called the Highlander Grille, and a basement with an exercise room.[103] The rooms are larger than typical on-campus dorm rooms, and the dorm is generally viewed as relatively luxurious.

The inaugural freshman class was filled, as with any other dorm, by the random process of the Office of Residence Life and Housing. Residents from other three classes, however, were selected through a random lottery process six months prior to move-in, choosing 150 students from a voluntary applicant pool.[104]

Duncan Hall

On Friday, October 3, 2008, Duncan Hall was formally dedicated, an event marked by a Mass in the chapel presided over by Fr. John Jenkins, University president, and attended by the Duncan family and distinguished guests as well as the dorm's residents and hall staff.

Traditions[edit]

The signature event of Duncan Hall is Highlander Highrise, a formal ball held on the 99th floor of Willis Tower in Chicago.[105] The Duncan Classic is a golf tournament held in the spring. Each class of first years participate in the Green Blazer Ceremony, where first year Highlanders receive a green sport coat embroidered with the Duncan Hall Crest, representing the class and unity the men of Duncan Hall share under the motto of Community, Brotherhood, and Respect.

Dunne Hall[edit]

Farley Hall[edit]

Farley Hall
Arms of Farley.svg
LocationNotre Dame, Indiana, USA
Campus quadNorth Quad
Motto"Come share life!"
Established1947
Named forRev. John "Pop" Farley, C.S.C.
ColorsTeal and yellow    
GenderFemale
Brother and sister hallsKnott Hall and Johnson Family Hall
RectorTricia McCarthy
Undergraduates216
ChapelSt. John the Evangelist
MascotFinest
CharitiesSt. Luke's Tutoring Program
Major eventsPop Farley Week
WebsiteFarley Hall website

Farley Hall is a female dorm. It is located on North Quad between Breen-Phillips Hall and North Dining Hall.[106] It was named after Rev. John "Pop" Falrey, C.S.C.[107]

Farley Hall

History[edit]

After World War II, Notre Dame saw a large increase in its student population, partially due to the influx of veterans under the new G.I. Bill. A record 4,400 students attended in 1946.[108] To accommodate the increased population, president Hugh O'Donnell announced in 1946 the construction of a new hall north of Breen-Phillips, originally only known as "Project F", but later revealed to be named after John "Pop" Farley.[109][110]

John "Pop" O' Farley was one of the most well-known and beloved Notre Dame figures at the time.[109][111] A native of Paterson, in 1897 he came to Notre Dame to study for the priesthood. A gifted athlete, he earned nine varsity monograms: four in football, four in baseball, and one in track. As a senior, he was the captain of the 1900 Notre Dame football team, with a 6-3-1 record under head coach Pat O'Dea. He graduated in 1901, entered Holy Cross Seminary, and ordained a Holy Cross priest in 1907. He spent the remaining 32 years of his life at Notre Dame, with the exception of some years at the University of Portland.[111] He served as the rector for Corby, Walsh, and Sorin Halls, where he gained a reputation as a strict disciplinarian and thanks to his track speed, he could chase rule breakers across the campus. He was known to patrol the streets of South Bend, by driving the university's horse-powered “Skive Wagon.” Despite his gruff attitude and the fact he never taught classes or preached on campus, he was known as a great counselor for students and was much beloved and a campus favorite, and he earned the paternal nickname "Pop".[109][112][111] As a rector, he was involved in his dorm's interhall sports competitions, and did not miss attending sports events even after his leg was amputated after he suffered a stroke in 1937. He died on January 15, 1939 and was buried in Holy Cross Cemetery.[113] In his honor, the Rev. John Francis "Pop" Farley, C.S.C. Award has been awarded since 1977 to university employees who distinguished themselves in service to students.[114]

Construction, which cost $730,000 began in the summer of 1946 and was concluded in time for the semester beginning September 1947. In February 1947, Rev. Joseph D. Barry, C.S.C. was announced as the first rector of the yet to be completed Farley Hall. Barry was known as the “front-line chaplain” who won the Silver Star and had landed in Sicily in July 1943 and was involved in battles at Salerno, Anzio, Southern France, and Germany with the 45th Army Division.[115]

Farley Hall offered a variety of rooms including singles, doubles, triples, and quads. The hall rectors for the 1948–49 academic year were reported in the September–October issue of the Notre Dame Alumnus magazine. Rev. Theodore Hesburgh was appointed as the new rector of Farley Hall for the 1948–1949 year, before being appointed later in 1948 as the executive vice president of the university.[116] Rev. Charles Sheedy, C.S.C. succeeded Father Hesburgh as rector for the 1949–50 academic year.

In 1965, together with Alumni and Dillon, it was the first dorm to try the "stay-hall" system, in which residents could stay all four years in the same hall rather than being divided by class as they were up until the 1960s.[117] Farley became one of the 5 original women's dorms in 1973 when the university opened its doors to women. Sr. Jean Lenz was the first female rector and wrote of her experiences in her book, Loyal Sons and Daughters. She served as rector of Farley from 1972 to 1983, returned to live in Farley after retiring in 2008 and remained until her passing in 2012.[118] In the 1970s, under the direction of Sr. Lenz, the basement of the hall hosted "Motel Farley", a large open space with bunk beds that could host 36 girls, who were usually girls visiting from other schools or girlfriends of Notre Dame guys.[119][120]

Front of Farley Hall, giving on North Quad

Traditions[edit]

The dorm's signature even is Pop Farley Week, a series of events that takes place in January and includes skits, hall decoration, and a dancers.

Notable residents[edit]

Fisher Hall[edit]

Fisher Hall
Arms of Fisher Hall.svg
Campus quadSouth
Established1952
Named forFred Fisher
ArchitectHolabird, Root & Burgee
ColorsGreen and white    
GenderMale
RectorJoey Quinones
Undergraduates184
ChapelSaint Paul
MascotGreen Wave
Interhall sportsBaseball, basketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, football, golf, hockey, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
CharitiesSt. Adelberts
Major eventsFisher Regatta, Fred and Sally Week
Websitehttps://fisher.nd.edu

Fisher Hall is a male dorm located on South Quad, between South Dining Hall and Pangborn Hall (University of Notre Dame).

Fisher Hall

History[edit]

After World War II, Notre Dame saw a large increase in its student population, partially due to the influx of veterans under the new G.I. Bill. A record 4,400 students attended in 1946.[108] To accommodate the increased population, president John J Cavanaugh initiated the construction of Farley Hall. The hall, which cost $762,00, was made possible due a 1 million dollar donation by Sally Fisher in honor of her late husband, Fred J. Fisher, the first president of the Fisher Body Company in Detroit, and former member of the board of trustees.[121] The remaining money was allotted for financial aid for students. Originally it was meant to be built north of Falrey Hall (where the North Dining Hall stands today), but it was later changed to the present location.[122]

It was constructed in 1952 by Peter Schumacher and Sons Construction Co. of Mishawaka in the shape of a T. The original plans had to be adapted due to rising costs, and while the east wing was built with four floors, the west wing (containing the chapel) was only built to one floor, and the north–south wing only to two (although more were added later).[122] When it opened, it contained 120 single rooms and 18 doubles and a social lounge, study room, and recreation room, and it was reserved for upperclassmen.[122] It was flat roofed and not built in the traditional collegiate Gothic style of South Quad.[123]

Summer 2001 renovations included a new social space and a new chapel. Over the years, renovations to Fisher Hall have created a mix of single, double, and quad rooms. Fisher Hall contains more single rooms than most other dorms at Notre Dame, and consequently receives several students who "float" for singles from across campus.

Fisher's sister dorms are Howard and Badin.[124]

Traditions[edit]

Fisher Hall's signature event is the Fisher Regatta, hosted annually at the end of the spring semester. The regatta was founded by freshman Jay Farraher (class of 1990) in 1987. Various dorms compete by submitting homemade boat entries in races on Saint Mary's Lake, located on campus.

The large green F outside Fisher Hall

In the fall of 2002, a second signature event, the Fisher Hall Roofsit, was created to benefit a selected charity by having hall members sit on the roof of Fisher for 50 consecutive hours to commemorate the then 50th anniversary of the hall's construction. This event has been expanded over recent years to include a campus-wide dodgeball tournament, musical performances, and other social events. As of 2015, due to pressure from the university, the roofsit was discontinued.

A big "F" letter hangs on the side of the hall. The original insignia was placed in the 80s but was stolen by the residents of Pangborn Hall in 1991. It was replaced with a bigger plastic letter.

Notable residents[edit]

Flaherty Hall[edit]

Howard Hall[edit]

Keenan Hall[edit]

Keough Hall[edit]

Keough Hall
Marilyn M. Keough Hall.jpg
Arms of Keough.svg
Campus quadWest
MottoBrothers, Scholars, Champions
Established1996
Named forMarilyn Keough
ArchitectEllerbe Becket
ColorsNavy and Red    
GenderMale
RectorGabriel Griggs, C.S.C.
PresidentPatton Meacham
Undergraduates285
Postgraduates2 (serving as Assistant Rectors)
ChapelOur Lady of Guadalupe
MascotKangaroo
Interhall sportsBaseball, basketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, football, golf, hockey, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
CharitiesSt. Brendan's Parish, Kiete, Tanzania
Major eventsKeough Chariot Race, Keough/O'Neill Challenge, Grace Cup
Websitehttps://www.roos.nd.edu/

History[edit]

Marilyn M. Keough Hall was dedicated on September 27, 1996. It is located on West Quad across from South Dining Hall with neighbors McGlinn Hall, O'Neill Family Hall, and Welsh Family Hall. Keough Hall is named after Marilyn Keough, wife of Donald Keough, who served as chairman of Notre Dame's Board of Trustees from 1986 to 1992. It was built as one of several replacement dorms for Flanner Hall and Grace Hall, both of which were turned into administrative buildings.[125]

Main entrance to Keough Hall

The construction of halls on West Quad served to relocate students from Flanner and Grace. These two dorms, which each contained more than 500 students and spanned 11 floors, were converted into faculty, administration, and office space.[126] The majority of Grace residents went to either O'Neill or Keough.[126] The four new dorms built on West Quad were all of similar plan and build, each consisting mostly of double with some single and triple rooms, and hosting between 262 and 282 students.

Fr. Tom Doyle, C.S.C. served as Keough Hall's first Rector. Upon completing his Seminary training, he helped to dedicate Marilyn M. Keough Hall in August 1996. Fr. Tom was ordained a priest in the Congregation of Holy Cross in the Spring of 1998 amidst his family, friends and 250 spirited young Men of Keough Hall. Doyle now serves as the Executive Vice President of University Relations at the University of Portland. Fr. Pete Jarret, C.S.C. arrived as rector in 2001 and led the community until 2006. Mark DeMott served as interim rector for the 2006–2007 school year. Keough Hall's current Rector is Gabriel J. Griggs, CSC.

Traditions[edit]

Despite its young history, Keough Hall residents have established themselves as an up-and-coming dorm community with great enthusiasm and brotherhood, winning Men's Hall of the Year in 2009. They most recently won Men's Hall of the Year in the 2021-22 academic year, led by section 2B, the greatest hall section on campus.

Main facade on West Quad in the summer

Every fall the dorm hosts the Keough Hall Chariot Race, in which the different sections within Keough, as well as other dorms, build chariots to race against one another. The day-long event is followed that night by a dance. In the spring, Keough once held a dance formal called the White Wedding in which the members of the dorm create a comical mock wedding ceremony for other members of the dorm and their dates. Late in the year the dorm hosts the Aussie Fest, which usually wraps up the year with a cookout, games and music. The hall also hosts the Toga Dance, a “Rootreat,” and also organize summer service at St. Brendan’s Parish in Tanzania.[127]

Notable residents[edit]

Knott Hall[edit]

Knott Hall
Arms of Knott.svg
Campus quadMod
Established1988
Named forMarion Burk Knott
ColorsOrange and blue    
GenderMale
RectorFr. Jim King, C.S.C.
Undergraduates258
ChapelSt. Elizabeth Ann Seton
MascotJuggerknotts
Interhall sportsBaseball, basketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, football, golf, hockey, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
CharitiesHabitat for Humanity
Major eventsThe Aidan Project
Websitewww3.nd.edu/~knott/

Knott Hall, a male dorm, is located on Mod Quad close to Siegfried Hall and the Theodore Hesburgh Library.[128]

History[edit]

West side of Knott Hall, giving on Mod Quad

It was built in 1988 as a women's hall and named after Marion Burk Knott since the money was donated by her husband and Baltimore philanthropist and businessman Henry Joseph Knott. They met in the early 1900s and got married in 1928 while he was taking classes at Loyola College and she was a live-in nanny for a family in Baltimore. Henry built a development empire in Baltimore and felt a duty to reinvest in the community that had given him the opportunity to thrive. He and Marion frequently answered calls for help from the city, from small personal loans to large donations to education and religious institutions. The Knott Foundation was created in 1977 to coordinate their philanthropic ventures, which serves Catholic and other charitable institutions in Baltimore and around the nations. The couple had 13 children, one of whom died at an early age of cancer.[129]

When originally built, the hall was a female dorm and home of the Knott Angels. When Grace and Flanner male dorms became administrative offices, residents from Grace moved to Keough Hall and O'Neill Family Hall. In order to maintain gender balance, female residents of Siegfried and Knott moved to Welsh Family Hall and McGlinn Hall and residents from Flanner moved to Siegfried and Knott in 1997.[130]

Entrance to Knott Hall

The most notable rector of Knott Hall is Br Jerome Meyer, C.S.C. Affectionately known by Juggerknotts as "Brojo", he was Knott's first rector as a men's dorm, and resided in Knott from 1997 to 2014. He earned his BA from Saint Edward's University and his M.Ed in Mathematics from Saint Mary's College in Winona, Minnesota.

Description[edit]

The hall was built by Ellerbe Becket in modernist style. The chapel hosts a statue of Elizabeth Ann Seton donated to the hall by her grandson, Robert Seton.[131]

Traditions[edit]

Knott men are nicknamed Juggerknotts. Their main rival is Siegfried Hall. Knott on the Knoll, the dorm's signature event, is a weekend of music hosted for the entire campus community. Other ventures include the Aiden Project charity for kids with cancer and the Splash Bash event (which includes food, inflatables, and water slides).[129]

Notable residents[edit]

Johnson Family Hall[edit]

Lewis Hall[edit]

Lyons Hall[edit]

McGlinn Hall[edit]

McGlinn Hall
University of Notre Dame
Arms of McGlinn.svg
Arms: Argent a double-headed eagle vert, a bordure vert semy of trifoils argents
Campus quadWest
Established1997
Named forTerrence and Barbara McGlinn
ColorsGreen  
GenderFemale
RectorElizabeth Clarke
Undergraduates270
ChapelSaint Bridgit
MascotShamrocks
Interhall sportsFlag football, bowling, cross country, lacrosse, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball, racquetball
CharitiesSt. Adalbert's School
Major eventsSpirit Week, Casino Night
Websitewww.nd.edu/~mcglinn/

McGlinn is located on West Quad, behind South Dining Hall and in between O'Neill Family Hall and Duncan Hall. Built in 1997, McGlinn is one of the newer dorms on campus and has modern day amenities, such as air conditioning and an elevator. With a capacity of 270 residents, McGlinn is the largest female dorm on campus.[132] The coat of arms is taken from the McGlinn family, with the double headed eagle, while the shamrock is the symbol of the hall.

History[edit]

Constructed in 1997 through the contributions of Terrence and Barbara McGlinn, McGlinn Hall is one of the newest dorms at the University of Notre Dame. The Angels of Knott Hall (now a male residence) moved into McGlinn in the Fall of 1997 and quickly established the dorm as one full of spirit and pride. It joins Keough, O'Neill, and Welsh Family Halls on the West Quad – sometimes called the "Suburbs" because of the modern amenities of air conditioning, elevators, and the largest rooms on campus. McGlinn enjoys a convenient location, only a brief walk to the bookstore, athletic fields, South Dining Hall and Reckers.

McGlinn Hall

Sr. Mary A. Lynch, S.S.J., M.A. is a sister of St. Joseph from Philadelphia, PA. Sr. Mary has been rector of McGlinn since August 2005[133] and works in campus ministry as well. McGlinn residents fondly refer to Sister Mary as "Smary" and often stop by her apartment on the first floor to say hello and grab a few (or more than a few) pieces of candy.

Fr. Tom Blantz, CSC lived in McGlinn from the time its construction was completed in 1997 before moving out in 2015. He has worked as a history professor at Notre Dame and retired in 2012 to part-time teaching. Fr. Tom presided over mass in McGlinn Hall Chapel frequently. He always kept Snickers bars in a bowl outside of his apartment.

Fr. David Tyson, CSC has lived in McGlinn since August 2015. He previously worked at the university in the 1970s and 1980s before being elected president of the University of Portland. Fr. David is now the president of Holy Cross College.[134]

Traditions[edit]

Casino Night is McGlinn Hall's signature event held every winter. It is a night of fun "casino-style" games, with most attendees playing roulette and blackjack with play money. All of the proceeds from the event are donated by the Shamrocks to St. Adalberts, a local grade school in South Bend. McGlinn also runs a Bubble Soccer tournament, a signature event that started in the fall of 2015, and is held in the fall and spring every year. Players create a team and play soccer while in giant, inflatable bubbles, with the proceeds also going to St. Adalberts.

McGlinn is one of the few dorms with living donors. Because of this attribute, every resident in McGlinn receives a Christmas gift from the McGlinn family in early December. In 2012, every girl received a two-pound box of assorted chocolates to ensure a maximum energy level throughout study sessions and final exams.

McGlinn won Hall of the Year in 2018–2019, but the dome dance was cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic. McGlinn has also won the Kelly Cup, an award given to the female dorm with the most participation in interhall sports, seven times, in 2009, and from 2011 to 2016.[135]

Notable residents[edit]

Morrissey Hall[edit]

O'Neill Family Hall[edit]

Pangborn Hall[edit]

Pangborn Hall
University of Notre Dame
Arms of Pangborn.svg
Campus quadSouth
Established1955
Named forThomas C. and John W. Pangborn
ArchitectHolabird, Root & Burgee
ColorsPurple & Gold
GenderMale
RectorRev. Bill Dailey, C.S.C.
Undergraduates175
ChapelChapel of the Annunciation
MascotRoyals
CharitiesN/A
Major eventsN/A

History[edit]

Pangborn Hall was built in 1955, named for Thomas C. Pangborn and John W. Pangborn. The Pangborns made their money manufacturing sand-blasting-type equipment. They were supporters of numerous educational, religious, scientific and charitable endeavors. Pope Pius XII named Thomas Pangborn a Knight of Malta. Pope John XXIII dubbed him a Knight of Saint Gregory the Great, and in 1964 Pope Paul VI awarded the philanthropist the title of papal count.

Pangborn Hall

It was the 15th building built on campus, and one of four that was dedicated in 1955. Pangborn and other dorms built in the 1950s were meant to be temporary housing to accommodate a spike in enrollment caused by the G.I. Bill. Pangborn represented a modernist step away from collegiate gothic. The building was designed by architects Holabird, Root and Burgee of Chicago. The hall was originally built as a residence for male students, when its nickname was the Violence, but was converted to a women's dorm in 1992 and became the Pangborn Phoxes. Pangborn again became a women's dorm for the 2020–21 school year and became the Pangborn Phoenixes.[citation needed]

Pangborn's Chapel of the Annunciation of Our Lady, renovated in 1995, features carved-wood Stations of the Cross imported from northern Italy. The stained-glass windows honor eight saints canonized the year prior to the hall's dedication.

In January 2016 it was announced that the residents of Pangborn hall would move to the newly built Flaherty Hall. Pangborn hall will serve as a "swing hall" to host students from halls undergoing renovations: members of Walsh Hall for the 2016–17 academic year, members of Badin Hall for the 2017–2018 year, and members of Morrissey Hall for the 2018–2019 year.[136] In the 2019–2020 Pangborn housed the members of a new community to move into Johnson Family Hall. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Pangborn was used as housing for female students who had study abroad plans canceled as well as transfer students for the 2020-21 academic year. This brought change to the identity of Pangborn with the Phoenix selected as the new mascot and the Pang-Pong ping pong tournament as their signature event. There were plans for Pangborn to house the members of Sorin Hall during their renovation.[citation needed] However, with the closure of Zahm Hall beginning in the 2021-22 school year, Zahm will now be used as a transition dorm in place of Pangborn, and Pangborn will once again become a full time dorm for men under rector Fr. Bill Dailey, CSC. Upon being reestablished as a mens dorm again, the new members of Pangborn Hall chose "The Royals" as their mascot to fit the long time nickname of the hall, "The Pangborn Palace". The new mens hall members have also introduced traditions such as bedsheet banners for Notre Dame football games and cutting racing stripes into their hair as a sign of unity within the dorm.

Notable residents[edit]

Pasquerilla East Hall[edit]

Pasquerilla East
Arms of Pasquerilla East.svg
Campus quadMod
MottoHottest Dorm on Campus
Established1981
Named forFrank and Sylvia Pasquerilla
ColorsRed and black    
GenderFemale
RectorLaurie Svatek
Undergraduates256
ChapelSaint Catherine of Siena
MascotPyros
Interhall sportsInterhall Sports
CharitiesHannah's House
Major eventsSilent Night, Silent Auction; So You Think You Can Sync; Can You Take the Heat?

Pasquerilla East Hall (referred colloquially as PE), is the home of the Pyros. The dorm's colors are red and black. Surrounding PE are the other three dorms on "Mod Quad," Knott Hall, Pasquerilla West Hall, and Siegfried Hall.

Pasquerilla East CC

Accolades[edit]

  • Hall of the Year 2015/16
  • Women's Hall of the Year 2012/13
  • Women's Interhall Ping Pong Champions 2013–2015, 2019
  • Women's Interhall Soccer Champions 2016
  • Women's Interhall Tug of War Champions 2017–2018
  • Women's Interhall Golf Champions, 2018
Pasquerilla Hall

Traditions[edit]

The 8 sections of PE compete in the PyrOlympics, a year-round section spirit contest. Additionally, PE's signature events are also a large part of the dorm's traditions, as Pasquerilla East has forged a strong bond with its sister charity. Although not specifically labelled as a PE tradition, Flag Football is one of the top interhall sports that Pyros participate in every year. Since 2013, the dorm's flag football team (known as PEFFB) has been coached by Notre Dame football players, including DaVaris Daniels and Malik Zaire. In 2015, PEFFB was coached by Zaire as well as his teammates Sheldon Day and Cole Luke. As a result, the dorm's football team was featured on the Showtime Special A Season with Notre Dame Football as a segment on the extracurricular lives of Zaire, Day, and Luke.[138]

Notable residents[edit]

Pasquerilla West Hall[edit]

Ryan Hall[edit]

Ryan Hall
Arms of Ryan.svg
Campus quadWest
MottoRyan go Bragh
Established2009
Named forShirley W. Ryan
ColorsTurquoise and white    
GenderFemale
RectorAlly Liedtke
Undergraduates276
ChapelSaint Anne
MascotWildcats
Charitieswheelchair basketball tournament
WebsiteWebsite

Ryan Hall, built in 2009, is a women's dorm located on West Quad between Hammes Bookstore and Morris Inn.

Ryan Hall

Ryan is known for being Notre Dame's most accessible dorm and also one of its most spacious and technologically advanced. Ryan's spirit colors are turquoise and white, and its chapel is dedicated to St. Anne. The coat of arms is taken from the Ryan family arms, but the color are modified to match the hall colors.

Traditions[edit]

Ryan's inhabitants are known as the Wildcats, and their signature event, an annual wheelchair basketball tournament, raises money for charities benefiting those with disabilities. Another well-known Ryan tradition is Waffle Wednesday Mass. Ryan's priest in residence, Father Joe Carey (affectionately known as FJ to students), creates another memorable tradition by baking cookies for the dorm every Tuesday night. Ryan Hall's rector, Allyse Gruslin, began her work in 2016. She owns a friendly corgi named Topper who regularly visits the dorm.

St. Edwards's Hall[edit]

Siegfried Hall[edit]

Siegfried Hall
Arms of Siegfried.svg
Campus quadMod
MottoHall of Champions
Established1988
ColorsMaroon and gray    
GenderMale
RectorRev. Joe Pedersen, C.S.C.
Undergraduates240
ChapelOur Lady Seat of Wisdom
MascotRamblers
Interhall sportsBaseball, basketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, football, golf, hockey, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
CharitiesALS Research, South Bend Center for the Homeless
Major eventsDay of Man
Websitewww.nd.edu/~sieghall

Siegfried is situated between Pasquerilla West Hall and Theodore Hesburgh Library on Mod Quad.

Siegfried Hall

History[edit]

Constructed in 1988 through the financial commitments of Robert M. ('37) and Raymond H. ('65) Siegfried from Tulsa. the building was converted from a female hall to a male hall in 1997 after Flanner and Grace Halls became office space. The female residents of Siegfried Hall moved to Welsh Family Hall on West Quad. After the move, the new residents adopted the nickname "Ramblers" which was one of the former names used by the University before "Fighting Irish" was adopted. Siegfried is rivals with Knott Hall, the other male Mod Quad residence hall.

Siegfried and Knott are the only two residence halls to convert from female to male, in order to preserve Mod Quad's gender balance when male dorms Flanner and Grace became offices.

Traditions[edit]

Siegfried raises funds for the South Bend Homeless Shelter through its annual Day of Man fundraiser. On this cold February day, the Ramblers venture out in only T-shirts, flip-flops, and shorts.[139] Siegfried residents are involved in activities ranging from the Notre Dame Marching Band to leadership roles in various clubs. Siegfried hosts two dances each year. The Winter Formal is held at the Warren Clubhouse. It is the only dance held at the Warren Golf Club, and is usually held the first weekend in December. Siegfried's annual retreat usually takes place in March, in a variety of places including in a state park, and across the lakes. Siegfried has a strong tradition of interhall athletic competition. The coat of arms features three gray chevrons gray on a maroon field, the colors of Siegfried.[140]

Notable residents[edit]

Sorin Hall[edit]

Stanford Hall[edit]

Stanford Hall
Arms of Stanford Hall.svg
Campus quadNorth
MottoGuardians of the Gold Men of Virtue
Established1957
Named forGrattan T. Stanford
ColorsGreen and gold    
GenderMale
RectorRev. Chris Brennan, C.S.C.
Undergraduates232
ChapelHoly Cross
MascotGriffins
Interhall sportsBaseball, basketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, football, golf, hockey, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
CharitiesSouth Bend Center for the Homeless
Major eventsPirate Dance, Irish Iron Classic
Websitehttp://www.nd.edu/~stanford

History[edit]

Stanford and Keenan, joined together in Siamese twin fashion, were built in 1957. They were designed by Ellerbe Becket and built to house 150 rooms for 300 students.[141] Keenan and Stanford are hosted in two wings of the same building, built on the spot that once hosted the toboggan of the University's minims program.[142] Constructon of the two halls was part of a 4 million dollar plan which also included North Dining Hall.[143] The building is representative of functionalist architecture with a simple double-L shape plan, a flat roof, and little exterior ornamentation.[144] Of the two, Stanford is officially a bit older as it was dedicated in October of that year (Keenan was dedicated in November). Stanford was a gift of Effa Dunn Stanford in memory of her husband Grattan T. Stanford, and was to be named the 'Effa and Grattan Stanford Hall'.[141]

Grattan Stanford, class of 1904, was graduate who would later serve as a lay trustee of the university.[141] He was an Indiana native who spent his youth in Lawrence, Kansas before attending Notre Dame.[141] Three years after his graduation he obtained a law degree from Harvard,[143] and practice law independently before becoming general counsel of the Sinclair Oil Corporation in 1916 until his death in 1949. Ella Stanford was part of Notre Dame's Women's Advisory Council.[141]

When the hall first opened, it was the first to have study halls and television lounges.[144] Until the mid-60s, it was a hall for incoming freshmen.

Description[edit]

Stanford is a four-story building, built in minimalist and undadorned shapes, constructed in buff brick and limestone finishes.[141][144][143] Stanford and Keenan share the Chapel of the Holy Cross, located off the lobby, which has a series of exquisite stained-glass windows featuring various types of crosses. Its highlight is Mestrovic's 13-foot mahogany crucifix, which the artist-in-residence executed especially for the chapel in 1957. Originally, the crucifix hung above a companion altar made of travertine marble imported from Italy. The altar was removed in the wake of Vatican II changes, but the Mestrovic crucifix remained. Another of Mestrovic's works, a wood carving titled Christ as Young Boy Teaching, is present in the lobby.

Stanford Hall entrance

Traditions[edit]

Stanford Hall's mascot is the Griffin. Its original mascot was a stud bull, hence the moniker "Stanford Studs". According to Notre Dame Magazine, "the switch was made in February 1999 to honor Father Robert F. Griffin, CSC, University chaplain for 30 years and a campus icon until his death in October 1999."[145][146]

Stanford's traditional rival dorm is its twin Keenan Hall. Every year their interhall football matchup is deemed "The Battle for the Chapel" with the winner gaining naming rights to the chapel.[147][148] Recently, Stanford has retained the chapel naming rights in 2015, 2016 and 2017. Despite the fact that the two dorms share two front doors side by side and the chapel has two entrances, it is tradition for the men of each dorm to only use the doors of their dorm.[95]

Notable residents[edit]

Walsh Hall[edit]

Welsh Family Hall[edit]

Welsh Family Hall
Arms of Welsh Family.svg
Campus quadWest
MottoFaith, Family, Friendship.
Established1997
Named forRobert J. Welsh and Family
ArchitectEllerbe Becket
ColorsLight Blue and Navy    
GenderFemale
RectorAngela De Ciantis-Whitley
Undergraduates281
ChapelSt. Kateri Tekakwitha
MascotWhirlwind
Interhall sportsBasketball, bowling, cross country, dodgeball, flag football, golf, lacrosse, racquetball, soccer, table tennis, tennis, volleyball
CharitiesSt. Marianne Cope Women's Education Fund, Unity Gardens (South Bend)
Major eventsHoedown Throwdown, Dance Fest, Clary Murphy Thomas Run
Websitehttp://www.nd.edu/~welshhal

Welsh Family Hall (commonly known as Welsh Fan) is one of the 29 residence halls on the campus of the University of Notre Dame and one of the 14 female dorms. Welsh Family is located directly east of Keough Hall and is directly south of Dillon Hall.[150] It houses 262 undergraduate students.[151] The coat of arms is taken from the Welsh family arms. The bordure represents a whirlwind, the mascot of the hall.

Welsh Fam

History[edit]

Welsh Family Hall was built in 1997 to house female undergraduate students and designed by the firm Ellerbe Becket. Its chapel is named for the Blessed Kateri Tekakwitha. The hall was built thanks to a donation from Robert J. Welsh Jr. '56, a trustee emeritus of the University and former member of the Board of Regents of St. Mary's College, and his wife, Kathleen. Robert Welsh is the president and chief executive officer of Welsh Oil, Inc. The current rector is Angela De Ciantis-Whitley.

Traditions[edit]

The hall mascot is the Whirlwind. The women of Welsh have a strong interhall sports history, having won the interhall football championship for three years. Welsh Family's signature event of each year is Dance Fest and Clary Murphy Thomas run, 5K run which honors Brionne Clary, Connor Murphy, and Miranda Thomas, three class of 2002 students from the Class of 2002 who lost their battles with leukemia.[152]

The hall also debuted a new event, the Hoedown Throwdown in the fall of 2018.

Notable residents[edit]

Zahm Hall[edit]

Graduate and family housing[edit]

The Landings at Notre Dame is a graduate student complex reserved for students who have dependent children and/or who are married.[154] Fischer Graduate Residences provide on-campus housing for house single or married graduate and professional students in either one-bedroom or two-bedroom apartments. Fischer opened in fall 1991.[155]

Overlook at Notre Dame is a university-related community that offers studio or one-bedroom apartments directly on the eastern edge of campus.[156]

At the end of the 2017–2018 school year, Fischer Graduate Residences became the designated housing for students with dependent children, as University Village closed at the end of that school year.[157] University Village had two parts: Village Apartments, for students with children, and Cripe Street Apartments, for married students without children.[158]

Notre Dame is in the South Bend Community School Corporation.[159] The school zonings are as follows: Darden Elementary School[160] Edison Middle School[161] and Clay High School (for Landings at Notre Dame).[162] Previously Darden Primary, Tarkington Traditional Elementary, Clay Intermediate, and Clay High served as the local public schools for children of graduate students at University Village.[163]

Hall of the Year[edit]

Year Hall of the Year Men's Hall of the Year Women's Hall of the Year
1994/1995[164] Keenan Farley
1995/1996
1996/1997 Keenan
1997/1998
1998/1999[165] Lewis
1999/2000[166] Pangborn
2000/2001[166] Carroll
2001/2002 Keenan Siegfried Badin
2002/2003 Fisher Knott Cavanaugh
2003/2004[167] Farley Keenan Howard
2003/2004 Breen-Phillips O'Neill Pangborn
2005/2006 Stanford Keenan Welsh Family
2006/2007 Morrissey O'Neill Badin
2007/2008 Knott Keenan Lewis
2008/2009 Cavanaugh Keough Lyons
2009/2010 Badin Duncan Howard
2010/2011 Badin Keenan Walsh
2011/2012 Howard Carroll Ryan
2012/2013 Lewis Knott Pasquerilla East
2013/2014 Keenan Duncan Ryan
2014/2015 Walsh Keenan Farley
2015/2016 Pasquerilla East Fisher Walsh
2016/2017 Stanford Carroll Farley
2017/2018 Dillon Dunne Walsh
2018/2019 McGlinn Duncan Welsh Family
2019/2020 Carroll Dunne Flaherty

Most Hall of the Year Titles

  • Keenan (4)
  • Badin (2)
  • Carroll (2)
  • Lewis (2)
  • Stanford (2)
  • Breen-Phillips (1)
  • Cavanaugh (1)
  • Dillon (1)
  • Farley (1)
  • Fisher (1)
  • Howard (1)
  • Knott (1)
  • McGlinn (1)
  • Morrissey (1)
  • Pangborn (1)
  • Pasquerilla East (1)
  • Walsh (1)

Most Men's Hall of the Year Titles

  • Keenan (5)
  • Duncan (3)
  • Carroll (2)
  • Dunne (2)
  • Knott (2)
  • O’Neill (2)
  • Fisher (1)
  • Keough (1)
  • Siegfried (1)

Most Women's Hall of the Year Titles

  • Farley (3)
  • Walsh (3)
  • Badin (2)
  • Howard (2)
  • Ryan (2)
  • Welsh Family (2)
  • Cavanaugh (1)
  • Flaherty (1)
  • Lewis (1)
  • Lyons (1)
  • Pangborn (1)
  • Pasquerilla East (1)

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Burtchaell, James T. (November 1976). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory/Nomination: University of Notre Dame Campus-Main and South Quadrangles" (PDF). Indiana State Historic Architectural and Archaeological Research Database and National Park Service. Retrieved October 18, 2017. With seven photos from 1972–76. Map of district included with version available at National Park Service.
  2. ^ "Residential Halls". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  3. ^ "Notre Dame policy change to keep students in dorms". Journal Gazette.
  4. ^ "10 University of Notre Dame Quirks". College Magazine. April 26, 2016.
  5. ^ a b "How Being Part of a 'House' Within a School Helps Students Gain A Sense of Belonging". KQED. Retrieved August 31, 2021.
  6. ^ Fosmoe, Margaret. "Notre Dame making switch to require students to live on campus three years". South Bend Tribune.
  7. ^ Skrbina, Paul. "Only one college still offers intramural tackle football: Notre Dame". Chicago Tribune.
  8. ^ a b "Notre Dame policy to require on-campus living for 3 years". Chicago Tribune. Associated Press.
  9. ^ Glanzer, Perry L. (2017). Restoring the soul of the university : unifying Christian higher education in a fragmented age. Nathan F. Alleman, Todd C. Ream. Downers Grove, Illinois. p. 159. ISBN 978-0-8308-9163-4. OCLC 969439621.
  10. ^ "Facts & Figures". Office of Housing, University of Notre Dame. Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  11. ^ a b "Only one college still offers intramural tackle football: Notre Dame". Chicago Tribune.
  12. ^ a b ""He nailed Jesus on a crossing pattern!": Pray for the Keenan Revue". Newsweek. February 12, 2016.
  13. ^ a b Merlan, Anna. "Notre Dame Engulfed in Fierce Debate Over Dong-Heavy Nude Run". Jezebel.
  14. ^ a b "Top 10 Can't Miss Events at the University of Notre Dame – College Magazine". College Magazine. November 9, 2015.
  15. ^ a b Collins, Michael. "Irish Game Day: A Guide to Events and Traditions at Notre Dame". Bleacher Report. Retrieved October 17, 2017.
  16. ^ a b "ND pep rallies changing locations this football season". WNDU. Retrieved October 17, 2017.
  17. ^ a b Cunningham, Lawrence (2012). The chapels of Notre Dame. p. 176. ISBN 978-0-268-03735-2.
  18. ^ "Room Information and Policies // Residential Life // University of Notre Dame". Residential Life. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  19. ^ "Welcome to SHAARD". Secure.in.gov. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  20. ^ "Alumni Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  21. ^ "Alumni Hall". Archived from the original on July 8, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  22. ^ "Undergraduate. Hall profiles. Badin Hall". University of Notre Dame. Office of Housing. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved February 22, 2014.
  23. ^ "Division of Student Affairs". Archived from the original on February 27, 2018. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  24. ^ Tomme, Alyson (Winter 2001–2002). "Hall Portrait: Badin". Notre Dame Magazine. University of Notre Dame. Retrieved February 22, 2014. Y chromosomes vacated for good with the advent of coeducation in 1972. Badin and Walsh Hall were the first dorms to switch gender.
  25. ^ "Breen-Phillips Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  26. ^ "Breen-Phillips Hall". Archived from the original on July 8, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  27. ^ "Carroll Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  28. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web // University of Notre. "Room Information and Policies // Residential Life // University of Notre Dame". Residential Life. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  29. ^ "Carroll Hall". Archived from the original on July 9, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  30. ^ "Cavanaugh Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  31. ^ "Cavanaugh Hall". Archived from the original on July 8, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  32. ^ "Dillon Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  33. ^ "Dillon Hall". Archived from the original on July 8, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  34. ^ "Duncan Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  35. ^ "Farley Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  36. ^ "Fisher Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  37. ^ "Howard Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  38. ^ "Keenan Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  39. ^ "Keough Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  40. ^ "Knott Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  41. ^ "Lewis Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  42. ^ "Lyons Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  43. ^ "McGlinn Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  44. ^ "Morrissey Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  45. ^ "O'Neill Family Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  46. ^ "Pasquerilla East Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  47. ^ "Pasquerilla West Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame. Archived from the original on May 25, 2017. Retrieved July 8, 2015.
  48. ^ "Ryan Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  49. ^ "St. Edward's Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  50. ^ "Siegfried Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  51. ^ "Sorin Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  52. ^ "Stanford Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  53. ^ "Walsh Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  54. ^ "Welsh Family Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  55. ^ "Zahm Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  56. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web | University of Notre. "From the Archives: The Corby chronicle | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved May 27, 2021.
  57. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web | University of Notre. "Hall portrait: Flanner | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved May 27, 2021.
  58. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web | University of Notre. "Hall portrait: Grace | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved May 27, 2021.
  59. ^ Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 33. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  60. ^ a b Sorin, Edward (1992). The Chronicles of Notre Dame Du Lac. Notre Dame Press. p. 53. ISBN 978-0-268-02270-9.[page needed]
  61. ^ A Guide To South Bend, Notre Dame du Lac, and Saint Mary's Indiana. Philadelphia: J. B. Chandler, Printer. 1865.
  62. ^ BLANTZ, THOMAS E. (August 31, 2020). The University of Notre Dame. University of Notre Dame Press. doi:10.2307/j.ctv19m61kd. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3.
  63. ^ "Local items" (PDF). Scholastic. September 13, 1890. p. 26.
  64. ^ Dame, Of Notre Dame University of Notre (1895). A Brief History of the University of Notre Dame Du Lac, Indiana, from 1842 to 1892 (1895). Kessinger Publishing. ISBN 978-1-4366-5407-4.
  65. ^ Catholic World. Vol. 104. Paulist Fathers. 1917. p. 434.
  66. ^ Schmuhl, Robert (1986). The University of Notre Dame : a contemporary portrait. Internet Archive. Notre Dame, Ind. : University of Notre Dame Press. ISBN 978-0-268-01916-7.
  67. ^ "Annual Catalogue of the University of Notre Dame : 1891" (PDF). Archives.nd.edu. Retrieved July 25, 2022.
  68. ^ "1922-23: Thomas L. Hickey Built Notre Dame's Freshman and Sophomore Halls". Retrieved July 19, 2022.
  69. ^ Rickord, John (November 1927). "Progress of the Notre Dame Expansion Plan" (PDF). The Notre Dame Alumnus: 114–115. Retrieved June 7, 2020.
  70. ^ a b "St. Edward's Hall" (PDF). Alumnus. 8 (1). September 1929. Retrieved March 29, 2019.
  71. ^ "University breaks ground for $850,00 dormitories" (PDF). The Notre Dame Alumnus. 9 (7): 240.
  72. ^ "1947: Thomas L. Hickey, Inc. Built Notre Dame's Farley Hall". Tomandkatehickeyfamilyhistory.blogspot.com. Retrieved July 18, 2022.
  73. ^ Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 423. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  74. ^ "Hall portrait: Flanner | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved July 19, 2022.
  75. ^ "Breen-Phillips Hall". Office of Housing, University of Notre Dame. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  76. ^ Sulok, Nancy (March 7, 1973). "Notre Dame May Face Housing Shortage Because of Coeds". South Bend Tribune. p. 20.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  77. ^ a b "Coed enrollment with double at Notre Dame". Daily Journal (Franklin, Indiana). August 16, 1973. p. 9.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  78. ^ August 16, 1973. "Notre Dame to Enroll Record". The Republic (Columbus, Indiana). p. 49.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  79. ^ "Notre Dame Enrollment Estimated To Be 8,750". The Herald, Jasper Indiana. July 24, 1973. p. 11.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  80. ^ a b Archives, AuthorNotre Dame (September 17, 2010). "Mid-Century Modern". Notre Dame Archives News & Notes. Retrieved July 18, 2022.
  81. ^ Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 544. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  82. ^ Tribune, Margaret Fosmoe South Bend. "Notre Dame making switch to require students to live on campus three years". South Bend Tribune. Retrieved July 17, 2022.
  83. ^ a b "A New Beginning: Dawn of the Dorms // Scholastic // University of Notre Dame". Scholastic. Retrieved July 17, 2022.
  84. ^ "Alumni Hall to Zahm Hall // Scholastic // University of Notre Dame". Scholastic. Retrieved July 17, 2022.
  85. ^ Lanich, Carley. "Notre Dame moves to disband men's dorm. Is it too much partying or an unfair reputation?". South Bend Tribune. Retrieved July 17, 2022.
  86. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web // University of Notre. "Alumni Community in Zahm Hall // Residential Life // University of Notre Dame". Residential Life. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  87. ^ "The professor next door | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  88. ^ "Hall Staff // Residential Life // University of Notre Dame". Residential Life. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  89. ^ "Residence Halls // Hall Presidents Council // University of Notre Dame". Hall Presidents Council. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  90. ^ "Hall Presidents Council". Student Government. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  91. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web | University of Notre. "Senate". Student Government. Retrieved July 21, 2022.
  92. ^ "May 2022 - Look Back 1882–1982: A Photo History of Notre Dame's Dormitories". myNotreDame. Retrieved July 18, 2022.
  93. ^ a b Kervick, Francis. "The Architects of Notre Dame" (PDF). The Notre Dame Alumnus. 17 (2): 40. Retrieved June 4, 2020.
  94. ^ a b c "National Register of Historic Places Inventory -- Nomination Form" (PDF). United States Department of the Interior, National Park Service. Retrieved May 16, 2017.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  95. ^ a b Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  96. ^ "HPC directory" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on August 25, 2020. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  97. ^ a b c d Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 316. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  98. ^ "Cavanaugh Hall". Indiana State Historic Architectural and Archaeological Research Database. Retrieved November 30, 2021.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  99. ^ "Cavanaugh Hall". Office of Housing, University of Notre Dame. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  100. ^ "Hall Portrait: Cavanaugh". Notre Dame Magazine. University of Notre Dame. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  101. ^ "DIRECTORY of the UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME 1955 – 1956" (PDF). Retrieved January 31, 2019.
  102. ^ "Home". Nd.edu. Retrieved July 25, 2022.
  103. ^ "Duncan Hall welcomes its first students". Archived from the original on September 5, 2014. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  104. ^ "Students apply for transfer to Duncan Hall". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  105. ^ "SYRs: The Rector Opinion". Irishrover.net. September 28, 2013. Retrieved July 25, 2022.
  106. ^ "Farley Hall // Campus Tour". University of Notre Dame.
  107. ^ "Rev. John "Pop" Farley, CSC". Archives.nd.edu. December 18, 2010. Retrieved July 25, 2022.
  108. ^ a b "Record 4,400 Students Attend ND" (PDF). Scholastic. Vol. 88, no. 1. September 20, 1946. p. 9.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  109. ^ a b c Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 350. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  110. ^ "Farley to Relieve Housing Shortage” Notre Dame Alumnus magazine, October 1946, p. 4
  111. ^ a b c "Name New Residence Hall for Fr. Farley" (PDF). Scholastic. Vol. 87, no. 4. April 12, 1946. p. 17.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  112. ^ "1947: Thomas L. Hickey, Inc. Built Notre Dame's Farley Hall". Tomandkatehickeyfamilyhistory.blogspot.com. Retrieved March 15, 2021.
  113. ^ Archives, Notre Dame (December 18, 2010). "Rev. John "Pop" Farley, CSC". Notre Dame Archives News & Notes. Retrieved March 15, 2021.
  114. ^ "The Rev. John Francis". Division of Student Affairs. Retrieved March 15, 2021.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  115. ^ "Front Line Chaplain Named Rector of Farley" (PDF). Scholastic. Vol. 88, no. 14. February 7, 1947. p. 32.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  116. ^ Dame, TMP/ENR // Marketing Communications: Web // University of Notre. "Rise to the Presidency // Father Hesburgh // University of Notre Dame". Father Hesburgh. Retrieved March 15, 2021.
  117. ^ Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 423. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  118. ^ [1][dead link]
  119. ^ Lenz, Jean (2002). Loyal sons and daughters : a Notre Dame memoir. Lanham, Md.: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. ISBN 0-7425-2274-1. OCLC 50042697.
  120. ^ Thanking Father Ted : thirty-five years of Notre Dame coeducation, 1972-2007. Ann Therese Darin Palmer, Theodore M. Hesburgh, Thanking Father Ted Foundation. Kansas City: Andrews McMeel Pub. 2007. ISBN 978-0-7407-8637-2. OCLC 776997638.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: others (link)
  121. ^ "Fisher Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  122. ^ a b c Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 351. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  123. ^ Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 391. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  124. ^ "Fisher Hall // Campus Tour". University of Notre Dame.
  125. ^ Blantz, Thomas E. (2020). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. p. 544. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  126. ^ a b Blantz, Thomas E. (2008). The University of Notre Dame : a history. [Notre Dame, Indiana]. ISBN 978-0-268-10824-3. OCLC 1182853710.
  127. ^ "Keough Hall // Residential Life // University of Notre Dame". Residential Life. Retrieved July 23, 2022.
  128. ^ "Knott Hall // Campus Tour". University of Notre Dame.
  129. ^ a b "History". Knott Hall. Retrieved July 23, 2022.
  130. ^ "History of Knott Hall". Archived from the original on October 16, 2012. Retrieved June 10, 2021.
  131. ^ S., Cunningham, Lawrence (2018). Chapels of Notre Dame. University of Notre Dame Press. ISBN 978-0-268-05565-3. OCLC 1038490671.
  132. ^ "McGlinn Hall". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame. Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  133. ^ "Hall Staff – McGlinn Hall". Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  134. ^ "Holy Cross names Father David Tyson as president". WNDU. Retrieved December 7, 2018.
  135. ^ "Kelly Cup champions". University of Notre Dame. Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  136. ^ "Residence Halls Announcement". Division of Student Affairs, University of Notre Dame.
  137. ^ "Pangborn Hall". Office of Housing, University of Notre Dame.
  138. ^ "A Season with Notre Dame Football (TV Series 2015– ) – IMDbPro". pro-labs.imdb.com. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
  139. ^ "Students trade coats and hats for shorts, all for a good cause", WNDU, Archived March 20, 2012, at the Wayback Machine
  140. ^ "Siegfried Hall – About". sites.google.com. Retrieved October 23, 2020.
  141. ^ a b c d e f "Mrs. Stanford Gives Building for 300 at Notre Dame" (PDF). The New York Times. April 7, 1957. p. 122.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  142. ^ Dame, Marketing Communications: Web | University of Notre. "Hall Portrait: Keenan | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  143. ^ a b c "Notre Dame Archives" (PDF). 1957.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  144. ^ a b c Dame, Marketing Communications: Web | University of Notre. "Hall Portrait: Stanford | Stories | Notre Dame Magazine | University of Notre Dame". Notre Dame Magazine. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  145. ^ Hall portrait: Stanford Archived August 29, 2008, at the Wayback Machine, Notre Dame Magazine
  146. ^ Griffin, Robert, 1925- (2003). In the kingdom of the lonely God. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. ISBN 0-7425-1484-6. OCLC 51204705.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  147. ^ "Men's Interhall: Keenan and Stanford 'Battle for Chapel,' playoffs // The Observer". The Observer. October 28, 2011. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  148. ^ "Wilcox: Examining the Battle for the Chapel // The Observer". The Observer. November 14, 2012. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  149. ^ "Notre Dame Directory 1966–1967" (PDF). Retrieved January 31, 2019.
  150. ^ "University of Notre Dame Office of Residence Life & Housing: Welsh Family Hall Location". Nd.edu. Retrieved July 25, 2022.
  151. ^ "Official Hall Profile: Welsh Family Hall". Housing.nd.edu.
  152. ^ "Welsh Family Hall // Residential Life // University of Notre Dame". Residential Life. Retrieved July 23, 2022.
  153. ^ "We talked to track star Molly Seidel, national running champion". Notre Dame University. March 17, 2016. Retrieved August 30, 2021.
  154. ^ "Graduate Students". University of Notre Dame. Retrieved February 25, 2022.
  155. ^ [2][dead link]
  156. ^ "Overlook at Notre Dame | Off-Campus Student Housing". Overlooknd.com. Retrieved July 25, 2022.
  157. ^ "University Village." University of Notre Dame. Retrieved on December 13, 2016. "After the conclusion of the 2017-2018 academic year [...] located on campus near the Wellness Center."
  158. ^ "About University Village." University of Notre Dame. Retrieved on December 13, 2016.
  159. ^ "SCHOOL DISTRICT REFERENCE MAP (2010 CENSUS): St. Joseph County, IN." U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved December 13, 2016.
  160. ^ "Elementary school map 2021" (PDF). South Bend Community School Corporation. Retrieved February 25, 2022. - Generated from this school boundary locator.
  161. ^ "Middle school map 2021" (PDF). South Bend Community School Corporation. Retrieved February 25, 2022. - Generated from this school boundary locator.
  162. ^ "Clay High school map 2021" (PDF). South Bend Community School Corporation. Retrieved February 25, 2022. - Generated from this school boundary locator.
  163. ^ "U Streets." South Bend Community School Corporation. Retrieved December 13, 2016. Match with the following address: "Village Apartments: 100 University Village Apt A01 (letter & number), Notre Dame, IN 46556"
  164. ^ "Observer" (PDF). Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  165. ^ "Observer" (PDF). Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  166. ^ a b "Observer" (PDF). Retrieved February 23, 2017.
  167. ^ "Observer" (PDF). Retrieved August 27, 2018.