List of Cornell University buildings

From Deep web, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

A list of buildings, existing or demolished, owned by or closely associated with Cornell University in Ithaca, New York. Several buildings were on the National Register of Historic Places, including Bailey Hall, Caldwell Hall, Computing and Communications Center (formerly Comstock Hall), East Roberts Hall (demolished), Fernow Hall, Morrill Hall, Rice Hall, Roberts Hall (Demolished), and Stone Hall (demolished). Also Telluride House, Deke House, and Llenroc.

Architects who are Cornell alumni are listed with their class year.

Central (Main) campus[edit]

Academic, administrative, and athletics buildings between Cascadilla Gorge and Fall Creek Gorge.

Name Image Architect Built Location Use and other notes Ref
Andrew Dickson White House Cornell AD White house 1.jpg William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) 1874 Central Campus Begun by Miller and finished by Babcock. Built for Andrew Dickson White and his family. South wing added in 1911. [1]
[2]:54
Anabel Taylor Hall Anabel Taylor Hall at Cornell University.jpg Starrett, Van Vleck & Marsh (Ernest A. Van Vleck, Class of 1897) 1953 548 College Avenue Inside is a memorial to alumni killed in World War II [3]
Bailey Hall Cornell Bailey Hall 2.jpg Green and Wicks 1912 Central Campus Bailey Hall is the largest auditorium at Cornell University, seating 1324 people. Interior renovated 2006 by Mitchell|Giurgola Architects[4] [5]
Baker Laboratory Cornell Baker Lab 1.jpg Arthur N. Gibb (B.Arch 1890) 1921 Central Campus Donated by and named for banker George Fisher Baker (1840-1931), who was not a Cornell alum. [6]
Bard Hall Bard Hall, Cornell University.jpg Shreve, Lamb & Harmon 1963 Engineering Quad Bard is attached to the east end of Thurston Hall. [7]
Barnes Hall Barnes Hall, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY.jpg William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) 1887-1888 Ho Plaza Cornell's first student union. [2]:56
Bartels Hall Bartels Hall, Cornell University.jpg Gwathmey Siegel & Associates Architects 1990 Ho Plaza Location of Newman Arena, home of the men's and women's basketball, volleyball, and wrestling teams [8]
Barton Hall Barton Hall, at Cornell University.jpg Lewis Pilcher 1915-1917 Central Campus Originally the New York State Armory and Drill Hall, it covers an area of over two acres [2]:55
Beebe Hall Beebe Hall, Cornell University.jpg 1910 110 Plantations Road Contains the Bronfenbrenner Center for Translational Research [9]
Big Red Barn The Big Red Barn at Cornell University.jpg Cornell University 1874 135 Presidents Drive Originally the A.D. White Carriage House. Extended in 1956. [10]
Biotechnology Building Biotechnology Building, Cornell University.jpg Davis, Brody 1986 Biology Quad (523 Campus Road) [11]
Boyce Thompson Institute for Plant Research Boyce Thompson Institute For Plant Research 2.JPG Ulrich Franzen 1978 533 Tower Road [12]
Bradfield Hall Bradfield Hall 01.jpg Ulrich Franzen[13] 1968 306 Tower Road [14]
Bruckner Hall Bruckner Hall, Cornell University.jpg Carl & Robert Tallman; Carl Larson 1960 208 Mann Drive [15]
Caldwell Hall Caldwell Hall, Cornell University.jpg Green and Wicks 1913 Ag Quad [16]
CALS Surge Facility CALS Surge Facility, Cornell University.jpg United States Army Corps of Engineers 1930 525 Tower Road Toxic Chemical and Nematode Laboratory [17]
Carpenter Hall Carpenter Hall, Cornell University.jpg Perkins and Will 1956 Engineering Quad (313 Campus Road) [18]
Clark Hall Clark Hall of Science, Cornell University.jpg Warner, Toan & Lunde 1965 142 Sciences Drive [19]
Computing and Communications Center Computing and Communications Center, Cornell University.jpg Green and Wicks 1912 Ag Quad (235 Garden Ave) Originally known as Comstock Hall; similar in design to Caldwell and Rice Halls. [20]
Comstock Hall COMSTOCK HALL, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, TOMPKINS COUNTY.jpg Levatich & Hoffman 1985 129 Garden Ave [21]
Cornell Health Cornell Health, Cornell University.jpg Conway L Todd 1956, 1979 Ho Plaza Previously known as the Gannett Health Center. Built 1955-56 and designed by Conway L Todd. 1979 addition by Robert Macon Associates. A complete renovation and new addition by Chiang O’Brien along Campus Road was added in 2017. [22]
Cornell Health addition Cornell Health addition, Cornell University.jpg Chiang O’Brien Architects (Grace Chiang 1980, B.Arch. 1981) 2017 Campus Road Addition to Cornell Health along Campus Road was designed by Chiang O’Brien Architects, principal Grace Chiang '80, B.Arch'81 [22]
Cornell Store Cornell Store, Cornell University.jpg Earl Flansburgh (B.Arch 1952) 1970 Ho Plaza Built underground. Won Progressive Architecture award in January 1969. [23]
Corson Hall Corson Hall and Mudd Hall at Cornell University.jpg 1981 215 Tower Road [24]
Day Hall Cornell Day Hall 1.jpg Frederick L. Ackerman 1947 144 East Avenue University administration [25]
Dolgen Hall ("ILR Extension Building") Dolgen Hall building at Cornell University.jpg Green and Wicks 1912 140 Garden Ave Built in 1911-1912 as an expansion of the Vet school, along with King-Shaw Hall. Rededicated "Dolgen Hall" in 2008. [26]
[27]
[28]
Duffield Hall Duffield Hall viewed from Engineering Quadrangle Cornell University (cropped).jpg Rhoads Siegel 2004 343 Campus Rd, Engineering Quad [29]
Emerson Hall Emerson Hall tight view, Cornell University.jpg Ulrich Franzen[13] 1968 236 Mann Dr [30]
Fernow Hall Fernow Hall, Cornell University.jpg Green and Wicks 1915 226 Mann Dr Similar to Roberts, East Roberts, Caldwell, and old Comstock Halls. [31]
Fischell Band Center Fischell Band Center at Cornell University.jpg Baird Sampson Neuert 2013 141 Kite Hill Dr The Fischell Band Center was purpose-built for the Cornell Big Red Marching Band, and stands just outside the Schoellkopf Crescent. [32]
Foundry, The The Foundry, Cornell University.jpg Charles Babcock 1890 936 University Avenue, across from Milstein and Sibley Originally housed foundry casting and sand molding equipment and served as a blacksmith shop for the engineering college; part of the Architecture school since 1960. [33]
[34]
Friedman Wrestling Center Friedman Wrestling Center, Cornell University.jpg CannonDesign 2003 Campus Road Said to be the "nation's first dedicated wrestling center." [35]
Gates (Bill & Melinda) Hall Bill & Melinda Gates Hall, Cornell University.jpg Morphosis Architects, design director Thom Mayne 2014 107 Hoy Rd [36]
[37]
Goldwin Smith Hall Goldwin Smith Hall and Andrew Dickson White by Karl Bitter at Cornell University.jpg Carrère and Hastings 1904-
1906[2]:30
Arts Quad The 1892 Dairy Building was incorporated into Goldwin Smith Hall. In 2016, Klarman Hall was built against the rear of Goldwin Smith Hall. [2]:31
Grumman Hall Perkins and Will 1957 Engineering Quad Similar in style to Phillips (1955), Upson (1956), and Hollister (1957) [38]
Grumman Squash Courts Grumman Squash Courts, Cornell University.jpg Cornell Univ; Wells, Koetter, Dennis 1953 505 Campus Road [39]
Ho Plaza View of Ho Plaza at Cornell University.jpg Jon Ullberg 1995 Central Campus Central Avenue from Campus Road to Uris Library was converted to a pedestrian mall [4]
Hollister Hall Hollister Hall, Cornell University Engineering Quadrangle.jpg Perkins and Will 1957 Engineering Quad (527 College Avenue) DeFrees Hydraulics Laboratory was added in 1982 [40]
Hughes Hall Hughes Hall Cornell University Law School.jpg Eggers & Higgins 1963 Law School (241 Campus Road) Renovated in 2017 [41]
Human Ecology Building Human Ecology Building , Cornell University.jpg Gruzen Samton/IBI Group 2011 37 Forest Home Drive [42]
Intercultural Center 1928 626 Thurston Avenue [43]
Ives Hall ILRFacade1.JPG 1998 121 Tower Road [44]
Ives Hall East Cornell ILR School - East Ives.jpg Coffin & Coffin 1962 121 Tower Road Low, horizontal building with flat roof. Formerly the site of the James Law Hall, Veterinary School [45]
Ives Hall West Ives Hall, Cornell University.jpg 1962 121 Tower Road Renovated 2005 by Beckhard Richland Szerbaty + Associates[4] [46]
Ives Hall Faculty Wing Cornell ILR School - Ives Faculty Wing and East Ives.jpg William Haugaard, Perkins Eastman (Aaron Schwarz, B.Arch 1980)[47] 1938 133 Statler Drive Originally designed in a College Gothic style; completely renovated by Perkins Eastman [48]
[49]
Johnson Museum of Art Johnson-museum-of-art-cornell.JPG Pei Cobb Freed & Partners 1973 Libe Slope 2007 northward underground extension by Pei Cobb Freed[4] [50]
Kennedy Hall Kennedy Hall, Cornell University.jpg Gwathmey Siegel & Associates Architects 1990 215 Garden Avenue The south section is Kennedy, the north section is Roberts. Stone Hall was demolished to make way for this. [51]
[52]
[53]
Kimball Hall Kimball Hall, Cornell University.jpg Shreve, Lamb & Harmon 1951 Engineering Quad (134 Hollister Dr) Eastern Pavilion of Thurston Hall [54]
King-Shaw Hall ("ILR Conference Center") ILRschools6.jpg Green and Wicks 1912 140 Garden Avenue Built in 1911-1912 as an expansion of the Vet school. Rededicated "King-Shaw Hall" in 2012. Designed after an eighteenth-century colonial estate [55]
[56]
Kinzelberg Hall Savage and Kinzelberg Halls, Cornell University.jpg King & King Architects 1988 244 Garden Avenue Nutritional Sciences
Klarman Hall Klarman Hall and East Avenue, Cornell University.jpg Koetter, Kim and Associates (Alfred H. Koetter Jr., M.Arch. ’66 and Susie Sung-Hea Kim ’71, B.Arch. ’72) 2016 East Avenue The exterior rear of Goldwin Smith forms the west side wall of Klarman. [57]
Kroch Library Kroch Library, Cornell University.jpg Shepley, Bulfinch, Richardson and Abbott 1992 Beneath the Arts Quad A three-story underground library, accessible through Olin Library. [58]
[59]
Lincoln Hall Cornell Lincoln Hall 4.jpg Charles Babcock 1888 Faces Arts Quad (256 East Ave) Originally home of civil engineering and architecture; later shared by Theatre Arts and Music; now Music [60]

[61]
[2]:28

Lincoln Hall East Avenue addition Lincoln Hall 2000 addition, Cornell University.jpg Shepley Bulfinch Richardson and Abbot 1998-2000 Faces East Avenue (256 East Ave) Major expansion of Lincoln Hall along East Avenue for the Music Department [60][4]
Livestock Pavilion (image) Green and Wicks 1913 48 Judd Falls Rd Similar in style to Wing Hall [62]
Lynah Rink Lynah Rink, Cornell University.jpg Von Storch, Evans & Burkavage 1956 536 Campus Road Renovated and expanded 2006 by Rossetti Architects[4] [63]
Malott Hall Cornell Malott Hall 1.jpg Warner, Burns, Toan & Lunde 1963 212 Garden Ave, across from Bailey Hall [64]
Mann Library building Cornell Mann Library Exterior 1.jpg Cornelius White 1953 237 Mann Dr Renovated June 2007 by Beyhan Karahan & Associates[4] [65]
Mann Library addition Cornell Mann Library Interior 1.jpg Edward Larrabee Barnes; Lee & Timchula (formerly Barnes & Lee) 2000 [66]
Martha Van Rensselaer Hall Martha Van Rensselaer Hall, Cornell Univ Ithaca NY USA.jpg William Haugaard 1933 [67]
Martha Van Rensselaer Hall West Wing Cornell Martha Van Rensselaer Hall 4.jpg John Snyder Architects 2005[4] Forest Home Drive [68]
McGraw Hall Cornell McGraw Hall 1.jpg Archimedes Russell 1872 Arts Quad (141 Central Ave) Originally housed the library and a Museum of Zoology [69]
[2]:20
McGraw Tower (University Chimes) Cornell-McGraw Tower.jpg 1891 160 Ho Plaza (part of Uris Library) McGraw Tower stands 173 feet tall and contains 131 steps to the clock mechanism, and 30 more steps to the bell loft. The chimes were donated to Cornell by Jennie McGraw in 1868 and installed in McGraw Tower in 1891. [2]:43
Milstein Hall Milstein Hall, Cornell University.jpg Rem Koolhaas 2011 943 University Avenue Connects to Rand and Sibley halls, and cantilevers over University Avenue. [70]
Morrill Hall Cornell Morrill Hall photostitch rectilinear corrected May 2009.jpg Harlow Wilcox & Cyrus K Porter 1868 Arts Quad (159 Central Ave) The first academic building built for Cornell; when the university opened in 1868, Morrill and Cascadilla Hall were the only buildings on campus. [2]:12
[71]
Morrison Hall Morrison Hall, Cornell University.jpg James MacKenzie 1961 507 Tower Road Designed to match Riley-Robb Hall [72]
Mudd Hall Mudd Hall, Cornell University.jpg 1981 215 Tower Road [73]
Myron Taylor Hall Cornell Law School.JPG Jackson, Robertson & Adams 1932 524 College Ave [74]
Myron Taylor Hall Jane Foster Library Addition Cornell University Law School, Jane Foster Library addition entrance.jpg Shepley Bulfinch 1989 514 College Ave Addition built in 1987-89 to match Myron Taylor's College Gothic style. The addition includes a second tower, an atrium, library and office space. [75]
Nevin (Brian C.) Welcome Center Nevin Welcome Center at the Cornell Botanic Gardens.jpg Baird Sampson Neuert 2010 124 Comstock Knoll Drive (Cornell Botanic Gardens) Received 2010 Award of Excellence from Canadian Architect Magazine. [76]
[77]
[78]
Newman (Floyd R.) Laboratory Newman Laboratory, Cornell University-2.jpg Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 1947 153 Sciences Drive Opened as "Laboratory of Nuclear Studies." [79]
Olin Chemistry Research Laboratory Olin Chemistry Research Lab, Cornell University.jpg Wank, Adams & Slavin 1967 162 Sciences Drive [80]
Olin Hall Olin Hall Chemical Engineering, Cornell University.jpg Shreve, Lamb & Harmon 1941 113 Ho Plaza The first Engineering building outside Sibley Hall [81]
Olin Library Cornell Olin Library 2.jpg Warner, Burns, Toan & Lunde 1960 161 Ho Plaza Boardman Hall was demolished to create space for Olin Library. [82]
Phillips Hall Phillips Hall, Cornell University.jpg Perkins and Will 1955 East end of the Engineering Quad; 116 Hoy Rd [83]
Physical Sciences Building Physical Sciences building, Cornell University.jpg Koetter, Kim and Associates (Alfred H. Koetter Jr., M.Arch. ’66 and Susie Sung-Hea Kim ’71, B.Arch. ’72) 2010 245 East Ave Connects Baker Lab and Clark Hall [57]
Plant Science Building and Greenhouses Plant Science Building at Cornell University.jpg Sullivan Jones 1930 East side of Ag Quad, 236 Tower Road [84]
Post (Kenneth) Laboratory Post Laboratory, Cornell University.jpg Charles S Kavecki 1961 512 Tower Road Floriculture and ornamental horticulture [85]
Rand Hall Rand Hall Exterior - January 2015.JPG 1912 947 University Ave Originally contained the machine shop, pattern shop, and electrical laboratory; renovated 2018–2019. [2]:27
Rand Hall: Mui Ho Fine Arts Library (image) Wolfgang Tschapeller (M.Arch. '87) 2019 947 University Ave Renovation of Rand Hall and new Mui Ho Fine Arts Library [86]
Rhodes (Frank H.T.) Hall Rhodes Hall aka Theory Center at Cornell University.jpg Gwathmey, Siegel 1990 136 Hoy Rd Eight-story, narrow, triangular building along Cascadilla Gorge. [87]
Rice Hall Rice-hall-cornell.JPG Green and Wicks 1912 Ag Quad (340 Tower Road) One of the original Ag Quad buildings, in a similar style [88]
Riley-Robb Hall Riley Robb Hall, Cornell University.jpg Coffin & Coffin 1956 111 Wing Drive Renovated 2005 by HOLT Architects[4] [89]
Roberts Hall Roberts Hall, Cornell University.jpg Gwathmey Siegel & Associates Architects 1990 215 Garden Ave The south section of this structure is known as Kennedy Hall, while the northern end is called Roberts Hall. [51]
[52]
[53]
Rockefeller Hall Rockefeller Hall at Cornell University (cropped).jpg Carrère and Hastings 1904-
1906[2]:53
231 East Avenue 1980 renovation by Levatich & Hoffman [90]
Sage Chapel Interfaith chapel building at Cornell University.jpg Charles Babcock 1875 147 Ho Plaza The Sage Memorial Apse was added in 1898. The north transept was added in 1904. [2]:46-49
Sage Hall Sage Hall, Cornell, west facade.jpg Charles Babcock 1875 114 East Ave First women's dorm at Cornell; later graduate dorms and Career Center; later home to Johnson School of Management. A northeast addition was built in 1896. The tower was removed in the 1950s and restored in a 1996 renovation. [91]
[92]
Sage Hall Addition 0659 07 079 pano select.jpg Hillier Group 1996-1998 114 East Avenue Renovated for SC Johnson School of Management [91][4]
Savage Hall Savage and Kinzelberg Halls, Cornell University.jpg Barr & Lane 1945-1948 244 Garden Ave 1988 addition by King & King Architects [93]
Schoellkopf Crescent Cornell - Schoelkopf Field - 1922 postcard.jpg Gibb & Waltz 1914 145 Kite Hill Drive Crescent design with arches was added in 1923. [94]
Schoellkopf House Schoellkopf House, Cornell University.jpg J Victor Bagnardi 1971 521 Campus Road One-story square building on the east side of Schoellkopf Hall [95]
Schoellkopf Memorial Hall Schoellkopf Memorial Hall, Cornell University.jpg Gibb & Waltz 1913 521 Campus Road Italian Renaissance building with hipped roof. Renovated 2005 by Sasaki Associates.[4] [96]
Schurman Hall (image) Isadore Rosenfield 1957 Veterinary School (602 Tower Road) Three-story structure with flat roof [97]
Sibley West Sibley College Cornell between 1883 and 1894.jpg Archimedes Russell 1871 (June) Arts Quad/921 University Avenue Sibley Hall was built in three distinct stages as the Sibley College of Mechanical Engineering and the Mechanic Arts. The West building was built first, in three stories; expanded to five in 1884. [2]:26
[98]
Sibley East
Sibley Hall, Cornell Univ., Ithaca, N.Y (NYPL b12647398-66534).tiff
Charles Osborne 1894 Arts Quad/921 University Avenue Built in 1894 "almost an exact replica" of Sibley West; in 1902 the two were joined by Sibley Dome. [98]
Sibley Dome Cornell Sibley Hall.jpg Gibb and Waltz (Arthur N Gibb '91) 1902 Arts Quad/University Avenue East Sibley and West Sibley were connected in 1902 by this middle building, which contained a dome, large auditorium, and museum. [98]
Snee Hall Snee Hall, at Cornell University, Ithaca.jpg Perkins and Will 1984 Engineering Quad / College Avenue [99]
Space Sciences Building Space Sciences Building, Cornell University.jpg The Ballinger Company 1967 122 Sciences Drive In 1987 the Ithaca firm Holt Architects added two floors to the top of the building. [100]
Statler Hall Robert A. and Jan M. Beck Center, Cornell University.jpg
Statler Hotel Statler Hotel, Cornell University.jpg David Sheffield (The Architects' Cooperative) 1989 130 Statler Dr The earlier Statler Inn stood on this site; it was demolished and a larger hotel built on the same site in 1989 and rechristened the Statler Hotel. [101]
[102]
Stimson Hall Stimson Hall, Cornell University.jpg William Henry Miller 1902 204 East Avenue Originally built for the Ithaca Division of the Cornell University Medical College, whose main building was located in New York City. [2]:31
Stocking Hall West Stocking Hall West, Cornell University.jpg Lewis Pilcher 1923 411 Tower Road Beaux-Arts style with mansard roofs; extended 1964; interior renovation by Ulrich Franzen in 1968. [103]
Stocking Hall East Addition Stocking Hall, Cornell University.jpg Mitchell|Giurgola Architects 2015 Tower Road 79,000-foot glass and steel extension replaces an older extension on the same site; won the 2017 AIA New York State Excelsior Honor Award for Public Architecture.[104] [105]
Teagle Hall Teagle Hall at Cornell University.jpg Francis Day Rogers and Jonathan Fairchild Butler 1951 512 Campus Road [106]
Thurston Hall Thurston Hall, Cornell University.jpg Shreve, Lamb & Harmon 1951 Engineering Quad (130 Hollister Dr) Red brick and limestone [107]
Tjaden Hall Olive Tjaden Hall, Cornell University.jpg Charles Babcock 1883 Arts Quad (909 University Avenue) Originally Franklin Hall, was home to chemistry and physics; later it became the electrical engineering building; renamed for donor and architect Olive Tjaden in 1981. The steeple was damaged by a storm in the 1950s, and restored in September 1997; the building's interior was gutted and renovated at that time. [108]
[2]:27
[109]
Upson Hall Upson Hall after 2017 renovation, Cornell University.jpg Perkins+Will 1956 SE corner of Engineering Quad (124 Hoy Road) Extensively renovated 2016–2017, also by Perkins+Will[110] [111]
[112]
Uris Hall Uris Hall and cyclist.jpg Gordon Bunshaft (Skidmore, Owings & Merrill) 1973 Central Campus (109 Tower Road) A Cor-Ten steel and glass box. [113]
Uris Library Cornell McGraw Tower and Uris Library March09 2.jpg William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) 1891 Ho Plaza McGraw tower was renovated in 1999[4] [114]
[2]:36
Veterinary Research Tower CornellVetResearchtower.jpg Ulrich Franzen 1974 618 Tower Rd [115]
Ward Lab Ward Lab, Cornell University.jpg Vitro Engineering Company 1963 Engineering Quad (153 Hollister Drive) [116]
Warren Hall Warren Hall, Cornell University.jpg William Haaughard 1933 Ag Quad (137 Reservoir Ave) 1958 addition connected Warren with Mann Library [117]
Weill Hall Weill Hall, Cornell University.jpg Richard Meier (B.Arch 1957) 2008 Biology Quad (237 Tower Road) 263,000-square-foot building for the life sciences [118]
White Hall Cornell White Hall 1.jpg Harlow M Wilcox & Cyrus K Porter 1866-1869 Arts Quad (123 Central Avenue) Second building on campus. Renovated 2000-2003 by Peter Gisolfi Associates (interior gutted to create atrium).[4] [2]:19,20
[119]
Willard Straight Hall Willard Straight Hall, Cornell University.jpg William Adams Delano 1925 Ho Plaza Originally the large north entrance was for men, the smaller south entrance for women. Extension added 1954. [120]
Wilson Synchrotron Laboratory Robert R. Wilson [121] 1967 167 Synchrotron Drive Cornell faculty Robert Wilson designed the Cornell Synchrotron, and later designed Fermilab. [122]
Wing Hall Wing-hall-cornell.JPG 1913 Ag Quad (123 Wing Drive) [123]

West Campus and Ithaca[edit]

The Gothic dormitories on West Campus were originally established as the men's residence area. The Class Halls and Noyes Community Center were built behind the Gothics after World War II. The West Campus Initiative demolished the Class Halls and old Noyes between 2005-2008 and in their place were built the Bethe, Rose, Becker, and Keeton residences and Noyes Recreation Center.

Building Image Architect Built Location Use and other notes Ref
Baker Hall / Baker Tower Baker Tower, Cornell University.jpg Frank Miles Day & Charles Zeller Klauder 1913 356 West Ave Donated by and named for banker George Fisher Baker (1840-1931), who was not a Cornell alum. [124]
Becker (Carl) House KieranTimberlake 2006 647 Stewart Ave Built as part of the "West Campus Initiative." [125]
[126]
[127]
Bethe (Hans) House Hans Bethe House, Cornell University.jpg KieranTimberlake 2007 314 West Ave Built as part of the "West Campus Initiative." [126]
[127]
Boldt Hall Boldt Hall.jpg Charles Klauder 1921 727 University Ave Day & Klauder designed all the West Campus buildings between 1913 and 1931. The firm was just Klauder after Day died in 1918. [128]
Cascadilla Hall Cascadilla Hall, Cornell University.jpg Nichols & Brown 1866 115 Cascadilla Place Originally built as a water-cure sanitarium and school for women doctors; it was acquired by Cornell in 1868.[2]:65 It is the oldest building at Cornell. Remodeled in 1913.[2]:65 [129]
Collyer Boathouse Collyer Boathouse, Cornell University.jpg 1957 685 Third St (on Cayuga Inlet) Expansion and renovation 2010-2011 by HGA Architects [130]
[131]
Deke House DKE Cornell Chapter.jpg William Henry Miller 1893 13 South Ave Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity house.
Eddy Gate Eddy Gate, Cornell University.jpg William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) 1896 End of Eddy Street behind Cascadilla Hall Formally the "Andrew Dickson White Memorial Gate." Located next to Cornell's oldest building, Cascadilla, it was originally constructed to be the southern entrance to campus. After construction of the College Ave bridge, Eddy Gate now greets visitors to the Cascadilla parking lot. When the gate was new, the alternating layers of reddish-hued Berea limestone and white Ohio sandstone evoked the school's red and white colors.[132] [133]
Founders Hall Founders Hall, Cornell University.jpg Frank Miles Day & Charles Zeller Klauder 1914 352 West Ave Founders Hall was the second of the West Campus men's dormitories (women lived on North Campus). Day & Klauder designed all the West Campus Gothic buildings between 1913 and 1931. [134]
Hartung–Boothroyd Observatory Hartung-Boothroyd Observatory, Ithaca, NY (June 8 2004).jpg 1974[135] 553 Mount Pleasant Rd, Dryden, New York Used mainly as a teaching facility for upper-level undergraduate astronomy classes [136]
Keeton (William) House KieranTimberlake 2005 4 Forest Park Ln Built as part of the "West Campus Initiative." [137]
[126]
[127]
Llenroc Llenroc.jpg Nichols & Brown 1867-1875 100 Cornell Ave Built as Ezra Cornell's mansion. Sold to Delta Phi fraternity in 1977. [132]
Lyon/McFaddin/War Memorial Cornell war memorial 2013.JPG Charles Klauder 1928 336 West Ave Lyon and McFaddin towers originally represented the Army and Navy, respectively. [138]
Mennen Hall Mennen Hall, Cornell University.jpg Charles Klauder 1931 342 West Ave Mennen Hall was the final West Campus residence hall constructed in College Gothic style. [139]
Noyes Community and Recreation Center Noyes Community Recreation Center, Cornell University.jpg KieranTimberlake 2007 306 West Ave Fitness center, climbing wall, air hockey tables, basketball court, game center, and convenience store. [140]
[141]
[126]
[127]
Robison (Doris) Shellhouse Doris Robison Shellhouse, Cornell University.jpg Cayuga Inlet Remodeled and rededicated in 2011 [131]
Rose (Flora) House Flora Rose House, Cornell University.jpg KieranTimberlake 2006 134 Gothics Way Built as part of the "West Campus Initiative." [126]
[127]
Sage House Henry Sage Mansion.jpg William Henry Miller 1876 118 Sage Place Mansion built for Henry W. Sage, donated to the university after Sage's death for use as an infirmary. [142]
Schuyler House Schuyler House, Cornell University.jpg 1911 112 Sage Place Schuyler House is a white stucco-covered building used for student housing. [143]
Schwartz Performing Arts Center Cornell University Schwartz Center for the Performing Arts.jpg James Stirling and Michael Wilford 1989 430 College Ave Performing arts education, professional training and public performance [144]
[145]
Sheldon Court Sheldon Court, Cornell University.jpg Charles Lacy Sheldon 1902 420 College Ave Originally a private dormitory for men with shops on the first floor, it was willed to Cornell by Charles Sheldon in 1914. Renovated 1982. [2]:69
[146]
Telluride House TELLURIDE HOUSE, ITHACA, TOMPKINS COUNTY.jpg William H. Lepper 1910 217 West Ave A residential intellectual society
Von Cramm Cooperative Hall Von Cramm Hall in Winter.JPG Ernest A. Van Vleck, B.Arch 1897 1955 623 University Ave A student operated house. [147]

North Campus[edit]

North Campus was originally established as the location for women's residences, starting with Risley, Donlon, and Dickson Halls. A suite system was introduced with the construction of five Low Rises, two High Rises, and Robert Purcell Union, built between 1969-1975 and designed by Gyo Obata of Hellmuth, Obata and Kassbaum.[148] The 2001 North Campus Residential Initiative attempted to bring "order to the chaos" of North Campus.[149]

Building Image Architect Built Location Use and other notes Ref
Anna Comstock House (image) 1925 520 Thurston Ave Home to the Latino Living Center. [150]
Appel Commons Appel Commons, Cornell University.jpg Charles E. Dagit Jr. 2000 186 Cradit Farm Dr Dining, fitness center [151]
[152]
Balch Hall Cornell Balch Halls Exterior.jpg Frederick L. Ackerman 1929 600 Thurston Ave Balch is a collection of four 80-student residence halls around a central courtyard. [153]
Clara Dickson Hall Clara Dickson Hall, Cornell University.jpg 1946 21 Sisson Place Named for A.D. White's mother [154]
Court–Kay–Bauer Community Kay Hall (left) and Bauer Hall (right), Cornell University.jpg The Hillier Group 2000 148 Cradit Farm Drive [4]
Fuertes Observatory Fuertes Observatory.jpg L.P. Burnham, Cornell Professor of Architecture 1917 209 Cradit Farm Drive The current building is "the fourth or fifth" astronomical observatory on the Cornell campus [2]:30
[155]
[156]
Helen Newman Hall Helen Newman Hall, Cornell University.jpg 1963 163 Cradit Farm Drive Opened in summer 1963 as the Women's Gymnasium (Teagle was the Men's gym).[157] Features bowling alleys and swimming pool. [158]
High Rise 5 High Rise Five, Cornell University.jpg Gyo Obata[148] 1975 225 Jessup Road [159]
Holland Living Center (Low Rise 8) Holland International Living Centre, Cornell North Campus (2000).jpg Gyo Obata[148] 1975 128 Program House Drive [160]
Jameson (George) Hall (High Rise 1) (image) Gyo Obata[148] 1975 44 Sisson Pl [161]
Just About Music (JAM); Low Rise 9 (image) Gyo Obata[148] 1975 142 Program House Dr [162]
Low Rise 6 (image) Gyo Obata[148] 1975 237 Jessup Rd [163]
Low Rise 7 (image) Gyo Obata[148] 1975 116 Program House Drive [164]
Mary Donlon Hall Mary Donlon Hall, Cornell University.jpg 1961 57 Sisson Place Renovated by Holt Architects in 2003 [165]
Mews Hall Mews Hall, Cornell North campus.jpg The Hillier Group 2001 172 Cradit Farm Dr [166]
[4]
Noyes Lodge Tang Welcome Center at Noyes Lodge, Cornell University.jpg 1958 616 Thurston Ave Built in 1958 as a dining hall, known for many years as "The Pancake House." 2018 renovation by JMZ Architects redesigned Noyes as the Martin Y. Tang Welcome Center. [167]
[168]
Risley Hall Risley Hall, Cornell University.jpg William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) and Phillips H. Mallory[2]:66 1913 535 Thurston Avenue Originally opened to accommodate the growing enrollment of women, [169]
[2]:66
Robert Purcell Community Center Robert Purcell Community Center, Cornell.jpg Gyo Obata[148] 1975 217 Jessup Road Interior renovation by QPK Design[170] [171]
Ujamaa (Low Rise 10) (image) Gyo Obata 1975 68 Sisson Pl A long rectangular building with projecting wings [172]

Demolished or former buildings[edit]

Building Image Architect Built Demolished Location Use and other notes Ref
Boardman Hall Boardman Hall Cornell University postcard 1915.jpg William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) 1892 1958-59 Arts Quad Housed the College of Law and the Departments of History and Government. Boardman Hall was torn down in 1958–59, and Olin Library was built in its place. [2]:30
Class Halls 1-6 (aka "University Halls") Class of '17 Hall, Cornell University 1987.jpg Chapman, Evans & Delenhanty; Quinlivan, Pierik & Krause 1953 2003-2008 West Campus Six dormitories built in the 1950s named for the Classes of 1917, 1918, 1922, 1926, 1928, and "Sperry Hall." Renovated in 1987. Demolished around 2003-2008 as part of the "West Campus Initiative," which replaced these with Hans Bethe, Flora Rose, Alice Cook, and Carl Becker Houses. [173][174][175][176]
Dairy Building (Incorporated into Goldwin Smith Hall) Cornell Dairy Building 1894.jpg Charles Osborne 1892 n/a North end of Goldwin Smith Hall The Dairy Building was incorporated into the north end of Goldwin Smith Hall in 1903.
East Roberts Hall Stone Hall, Roberts Hall, East Roberts Hall, Cornell University.jpg George L. Heins; Morris Kantrowitz 1905 1990 Ag Quad Demolished 1990 [177]
Farm Management Building (image) 1933 1951 Northeast corner of the Ag Quad "The ... building matches the Plant Science laboratory in external appearance, both being constructed of Indiana-limestone and yellow brick." Demolished 1951 to make room for Mann Library. [178]
Hydraulic Laboratory Triphammer Falls postcard pre-1907.jpg 1898 1960s, 2009 Fall Creek gorge A flood closed the lab in the 1960s, and in 2009 it collapsed into the gorge. [2]:29
Infirmaries Cornell Infirmaries, Cornell University (cropped).jpg 1912 East State Street between Sage Place and Spring Street A complex of three buildings, which included the former brownstone home of Henry W. Sage, Schuyler House, and a hospital building. They held 75 beds. Schuyler House is listed separately above. [2]:77
James Law Hall James Law Hall, Cornell (demolished) from Addresses and papers (1898) (16771937742).jpg 1896 1959 3-story building facing East Avenue. Included the College Museum. Built as Cornell's original veterinary school, it was demolished September 1959[179] to make room for Ives Hall. [180]
Japes Lodge (image needed) 1922 2018 Tudor-style structure on Beebe Lake which housed a restaurant, the Johnny Parsons Club, plus a checking room for ice skaters, store, social room with fireplace, and hockey equipment room. Home to the Cornell Outing Club. The upper levels were removed in 1960, and the building was finally demolished in January 2018. [181]
McGraw-Fiske Mansion The McGraw-Fiske Mansion, East Hill, University Avenue, Ithaca, N.Y. (W. H. Miller, architect), by Eagles, J. D., 1837-1907 (cropped).png William Henry Miller (B.Arch. 1872) 1896 1906 810 University Avenue Destroyed by fire on December 7, 1906; The current Chi Psi fraternity house stands on its location [182]
[183]
Percy Field Percy Field, Cornell University LOC 4a07681a.tif 1890's 1922 Percy Field was the baseball field prior to Hoy Field [184]
Veranus A. Moore Laboratory of Pathology 1938 ? Where ILR School is now located; next to James Law Hall. Veterinary school. It was an L-shaped building of three stories and a basement. Cornell claimed it was the "best equipped structure of its kind in America." [180]
Morse Hall Morse Hall from Addresses and papers (1898) (16586920019).jpg 1889 1916, 1954 Where Johnson Museum is now located Destroyed by fire February 13, 1916; afterward, the top two floors were removed and the two remaining levels were temporarily roofed. Finally town down 1954.[132]
Noyes Community Center The West Campus.jpg Todd & Giroux 1967 ca 2003-2008 West Campus Dining and activity center for West Campus dormitories. Held a dining hall, billiard room, Demolished with the West Campus Initiative. [185]
[186]
Old Armory Cornell Armory.jpg Charles Babcock 1883 1950s Located on the site of Hollister Hall Military hall and gymnasium. Enlarged 1892. Commencement exercises were held here around 1911. It stood until after 1954. [2]:56
Roberts Hall Roberts Hall, Cornell University in 1987.jpg George L. Heins; Morris Kantrowitz 1906 1990 Ag Quad Demolished 1990
Schoellkopf field west stands Cornell Homecoming game, 1987.jpg 1947 2016 Across from the Crescent, below the press box. The stands were demolished 2016 due to "underuse and safety hazards." [187]
[188]
Statler Inn Statler Inn Cornell University 1950s postcard.jpg Holabird & Root 1948 1987 130 Statler Drive The original Statler Inn was built in 1948, renovated 1968, and demolished 1987. A newer, larger Statler Hotel was built on the same site. [101]
[102]
Stone Hall Stone Hall, Cornell University (demolished) (cropped).jpg George L. Heins; Morris Kantrowitz 1905 1986 Ag Quad Home to the School of Education, which was dissolved in 1967.[189] The building was demolished 1986. [190]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "A D White House Facility Information". Cornell University. Retrieved 13 July 2018.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa Guide to the Campus: Cornell University. Ithaca, New York: The Morrill press. 1920. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  3. ^ "2038-Anabel Taylor Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Jim Roberts, Susan Kelley (May 2005). "Building Boom". Cornell Alumni Magazine. 107 (6). Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  5. ^ "1024-BAILEY HALL Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities Services. Archived from the original on 2012-03-02. Retrieved 2012-01-16.
  6. ^ "2019-Baker Laboratory Facility Information". Cornell University. Retrieved 29 June 2018.
  7. ^ "2070-Bard Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities and Campus Services. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  8. ^ "2631-BARTELS HALL Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities Services. Archived from the original on 2012-03-02. Retrieved 2012-01-16.
  9. ^ "1033-Beebe Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  10. ^ "2040-Big Red Barn Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services.
  11. ^ "1018-Biotechnology Facility Information". Cornell Faciliites.
  12. ^ "1076-Boyce Thompson Institute Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  13. ^ a b "Facilities & Resources". Cornell CALS. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  14. ^ "1028B-Bradfield Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  15. ^ "Bruckner Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  16. ^ "1025-Caldwell Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Retrieved 2018-09-08.
  17. ^ "1047-CALS Surge Facility Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Retrieved 2019-05-27.
  18. ^ "2042-Carpenter Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  19. ^ "2082-Clark Hall Facility Information". Retrieved 2018-08-26.
  20. ^ "1016-Computing Communications Ctr Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  21. ^ "1081-Comstock Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  22. ^ a b Aloi, Daniel (27 March 2014). "New health center design takes shape; fundraising proceeds". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  23. ^ "2088-The Cornell Store Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  24. ^ "1019E-Dale R Corson Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  25. ^ "2026-Day Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  26. ^ "1007E-Dolgen Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  27. ^ Crandall, Brian (15 December 2008). "One Stormy Day on Campus". Ithacating in Cornell Heights. Retrieved 3 February 2019.
  28. ^ "California family makes major gift to "Far Above …" campaign". Cornell University IRL School. 8 September 2008. Retrieved 3 February 2019.
  29. ^ "2000-Duffield Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  30. ^ "1028E-Emerson Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  31. ^ "1029-Fernow Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  32. ^ Klein, Kate (Fall 2016). "Translating the passion: Finishing touches by design class make new Fischell Band Center home for the Big Red Bands". Ezra Magazine. Retrieved 23 October 2017.
  33. ^ "2015-Foundry Facility Information". Retrieved 2 September 2018.
  34. ^ "Rehabilitation of The Foundry to preserve historic landmark". AAP Architecture Art and Planning. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  35. ^ "Cornell to open nation's first dedicated wrestling center, named for alumni Stephen Friedman and trustee Barbara Benioff Friedman". Cornell Chronicle. 20 January 2003. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  36. ^ "2044-Bill and Melinda Gates Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  37. ^ "Bill & Melinda Gates Hall / Morphosis Architects". Arch Daily. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  38. ^ "2043-Grumman Hall Facility Information". SEARCH CORNELL: Pages People more options Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  39. ^ "2610-Grumman Squash Courts Facility Information". SEARCH CORNELL: Pages People more options Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  40. ^ "2046-Hollister Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  41. ^ "3028-Hughes Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  42. ^ "Cornell's Human Ecology Building Reflects The Latest in Sustainable Technologies". inhabit. Retrieved 25 September 2018.
  43. ^ "4767-Thurston Ave 626 Facility Information". FCS. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  44. ^ "1009-Ives Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  45. ^ "1008-Ives Hall East Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  46. ^ "1008A-Ives Hall West Facility Information". FCS. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  47. ^ "Aaron B. Schwarz, FAIA". Plan A. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  48. ^ "1003-Ives Hall Faculty Wing Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  49. ^ "Ives Hall Renovation, Cornell University". LERA Consulting Structural Engineers. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  50. ^ "AD Classics: Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, Cornell University / I.M. Pei". Arch Daily. 28 March 2011. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  51. ^ a b "1080-Kennedy Roberts Complex Facility Information". FCS. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  52. ^ a b "1080S-Kennedy Hall Facility Information". FCS. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  53. ^ a b "Cornell University". Grathmey Siegel Kaufman Architects. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  54. ^ "2037K-Kimball Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  55. ^ "1007-ILR Conference Center Complex Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  56. ^ Crandall, Brian (21 June 2013). "King-Shaw Hall". Ithacating in Cornell Heights. Retrieved 3 February 2019.
  57. ^ a b Aloi, Daniel (24 August 2017). "Klarman, Physical Sciences architect Fred Koetter dies". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  58. ^ "The Carl A. Kroch Library". Cornell University Library. Cornell University Library. Retrieved 16 February 2019.
  59. ^ "History of Kroch Library". Cornell University Library. Cornell University Library. Retrieved 16 February 2019.
  60. ^ a b "About Us: Lincoln Hall". Department of Music. Cornell University.
  61. ^ "Lincoln Hall Reopens". Cornell Daily Sun. 29 August 2000. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  62. ^ "1043-Livestock Pavilion Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  63. ^ "2613-Lynah Rink Facility Information". Cornell Facilities. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  64. ^ "2081-Malott Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  65. ^ "1027-Mann Library Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  66. ^ "New Addition for a New Age". Mann Library. Mann Library.
  67. ^ "1015A-Martha Van Rensselaer Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  68. ^ "1015W-Martha Van Rensselaer Hall Wst Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  69. ^ "2003-McGraw Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  70. ^ "3802-Milstein Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  71. ^ "2001-Morrill Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  72. ^ "1064-Morrison Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  73. ^ "1019W-Seeley G Mudd Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  74. ^ "2021-Myron Taylor Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  75. ^ Berkowitz, Kenneth (Fall 2012). "Written in Stone". Magazine of Cornell Law School. Designed by Boston architects Shepley Bulfinch, the Jane Foster Library Addition fit seamlessly alongside Myron Taylor Hall, its Collegiate Gothic façade striking a balance between past and present.
  76. ^ "2444-Botanic Gardens NevinWelcome C Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University.
  77. ^ "Nevin Welcome Center architects Receive Award of Excellence for the Building's Design". Sustainable Campus. Cornell University. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  78. ^ Ramanujan, Krishna (29 October 2010). "Plantations dedicates new ultra-green welcome center". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  79. ^ "2029-Newman Floyd R Laboratory Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  80. ^ "2083-ST Olin Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  81. ^ "2024-Olin Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  82. ^ "2047-Olin Library Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  83. ^ "2039H-Phillips Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  84. ^ "1022-Plant Science Building Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University.
  85. ^ "Kenneth Post Laboratory Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University.
  86. ^ "Mui Ho Fine Arts Library : A New Landmark Library for Cornell University". AAPArchitectureArtPlanning. Cornell AAP. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  87. ^ "2051-Frank H T Rhodes Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  88. ^ "1040-Rice Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  89. ^ "1062-Riley-Robb Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  90. ^ "2014-Rockefeller Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  91. ^ a b "1875 – Sage College, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York". ArchiSeek. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  92. ^ "3002-Sage Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  93. ^ "Savage & Kinzelberg Hall". College of Human Ecology. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  94. ^ "2603B-Schoellkopf Crescent Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  95. ^ "2602A-Paul Schoellkopf House Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  96. ^ "2602B-Schoellkopf Memorial Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  97. ^ "1150C-Schurman Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  98. ^ a b c "2004-Sibley Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  99. ^ "2049-Snee Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  100. ^ "2084-Space Sciences Building Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  101. ^ a b "History". Cornell Hotel School. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  102. ^ a b "2033A-Statler Hotel Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  103. ^ "1041-Stocking Hall West Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  104. ^ "2017 Excelsior Awards for Public Architecture". AIA New York State. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  105. ^ "Stocking Hall Rehabilitation and Addition Cornell University | Ithaca, New York | 2015". The Chicago Athenaeum Museum of Architecture and Design. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  106. ^ "2611-Teagle Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  107. ^ "2037T-Thurston Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Faciliites.
  108. ^ "2007-Olive Tjaden Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  109. ^ Geddes, Darryl (11 September 1997). "Crane will lift 20-ton steeple into place week of Sept. 22". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  110. ^ "AAP Alumni Lead Upson Hall Transformation". Cornell AAP. Cornell AAP. Retrieved 27 October 2018.
  111. ^ "2045-Upson Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  112. ^ Crandall, Brian. "Inside $63 million gut renovation of Cornell's Upson Hall". Ithaca Voice. Retrieved 27 October 2018.
  113. ^ "2087-Uris Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  114. ^ "Uris Library Historical Tour: Introduction". Cornell University Library. Cornell University. Retrieved 30 October 2018.
  115. ^ "1140-Vet Research Tower Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 2 February 2019.
  116. ^ "2061-Ward Center Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  117. ^ "1026-Warren Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  118. ^ Campbell, Jennifer (17 October 2008). "Weill Hall and institute dedicated in celebration of 'an icon for our future'". Cornell University. Retrieved 25 September 2018.
  119. ^ "2002-White Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  120. ^ "2020-Willard Straight Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  121. ^ "50 years Later, Wilson Lab stays cutting edge". Cornell High Energy Synchrotron Source. Robert Wilson ... was the architect behind Wilson Lab
  122. ^ "2085-Wilson Synchrotron Lab & Ring Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  123. ^ "1042A-Wing Hall Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities.
  124. ^ "3004T-Baker Tower Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  125. ^ "3032-Carl Becker House Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  126. ^ a b c d e "West Campus Residential Initiative". Bruce E. Brooks & Associates. Archived from the original on 15 January 2020. Retrieved 15 January 2020.
  127. ^ a b c d e "Projects by Type". KieranTimberlake. KieranTimberlake architects. Retrieved 15 January 2020.
  128. ^ "3006H-Boldt Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  129. ^ "3001-Cascadilla Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  130. ^ Greco, Julie. "A stroke of shovels launches boathouse renovation and new building for rowing". Ezra Update. Cornell University. Retrieved 21 February 2019.
  131. ^ a b "John L. Collyer, Class of 1917, Boathouse and Doris B. Robison Boathouse". Cornell University Athletics. Cornell University. Retrieved 21 February 2019.
  132. ^ a b c Ostman, Ronald (2003). Cornell Then & Now. Ithaca, New York: McBooks Press. ISBN 1-59013-045-6.
  133. ^ "A Revitalized Eddy Gate in Ithaca's Collegetown". Ithaca Heritage. 3 May 2018. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  134. ^ "3005-Founders Hall Facility Information". Retrieved 2 September 2018.
  135. ^ "The Hartung Boothroyd Observatory". The Hartung Boothroyd Observatory. Cornell Department of Astronomy. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  136. ^ "2790-Hartung Boothroyd Observatory Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  137. ^ "3034-William T. Keeton House Facility Information". Cornell University Facilities. Cornell University. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  138. ^ "3013-War Memorial Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  139. ^ "3014-Mennen Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  140. ^ "3036-Noyes Community and Rec Center Facility Information". SEARCH CORNELL: Pages People more options Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  141. ^ "New Noyes Opens On West Campus". Cornell Daily Sun. 22 January 2007. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  142. ^ "2701-Sage House Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  143. ^ "Schuyler House". Cornell Housing.
  144. ^ "Kiplinger Theater, Schwartz Center for the Performing Arts, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, USA". Artec. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  145. ^ "The Schwartz Center » History". Department of Performing & Media Arts. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  146. ^ "3090-Sheldon Court Facility Information". Cornell Facilities. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  147. ^ "3121-Von Cramm Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  148. ^ a b c d e f g h Warshauer, Richard M. (26 February 1969). "New Dorms May be Ready by Sept" (Vol 85, No.90). Cornell Daily Sun. pp. 1, 10. Retrieved 5 February 2019.
  149. ^ Campus Landscape Notebook (PDF). Campus Planning Office. May 2005. p. 18. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  150. ^ "3007-Anna Comstock House Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  151. ^ "Appel Commons". Cornell Facilities.
  152. ^ "Charles E. Dagit Jr., FAIA". 2014. Retrieved 2 September 2018.
  153. ^ Emmons, Paul (2005). Diagrammatic Practices: The Office of Frederick L. Ackerman and Architectural Graphic Standards (PDF). University of California Press. pp. 9, 20. Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  154. ^ "3018-Clara Dickson Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  155. ^ "History of the Fuertes Observatory". Cornell Astronomy Society. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  156. ^ "2018-Fuertes Observatory Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  157. ^ "Helen Newman Hall Offers Swimming, Bowling Facilities". Ithaca, New York: Cornell Daily Sun. 4 October 1963. p. 15. Retrieved 6 February 2019.
  158. ^ "2616-Helen Newman Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  159. ^ "3205-North Campus High Rise 5 Facility Information". Cornell Facilities.
  160. ^ "3208-Internatl Living Low Rise 8 Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  161. ^ "3201-George Jameson Hall Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  162. ^ "3209-North Campus Low Rise 9 Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  163. ^ "3206-North Campus Low Rise 6 Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  164. ^ "3207-North Campus Low Rise 7 Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  165. ^ "Cornell University, Mary Donlon Hall". School Designs.
  166. ^ "3203-Mews Residence Hall Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University.
  167. ^ Aloi, Daniel (3 May 2018). "Tang Welcome Center will be 'wonderful gateway to Cornell'". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  168. ^ Wilensky, Joe (19 September 2018). "Tang Welcome Center dedicated as Cornell's new 'front door'". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved 27 December 2018.
  169. ^ "3003-Risley Prudence Resd College Facility Information". Cornell Facilities. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  170. ^ "Cornell University - Robert Purcell Community Center". QPK Design. Retrieved 5 February 2019.
  171. ^ "3212-Robert Purcell Community Ctr Facility Information". FCS. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  172. ^ "3210-Ujamaa Resid Coll Low Rise 10 Facility Information". FCS. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  173. ^ "3088-**Class Of 26 U Hall 5 Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  174. ^ "3086-**Class Of 22 U Hall 3 Facility Information". SEARCH CORNELL: Pages People more options Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  175. ^ "3087-**Class Of 18 U Hall 4 Facility Information". SEARCH CORNELL: Pages People more options Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  176. ^ "3089-**Sperry Community U Hall 6 Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  177. ^ "50 for 50 Feature #29: Cornell Ag Quad Battle". Historic Ithaca. 16 December 2016. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  178. ^ "The Farm Management Building" (PDF). Cornell Alumni News: 98. 16 November 1933.
  179. ^ Schwarzreich, Arlene (26 April 1960). "I&LR Construction Continues". Cornell Daily Sun. p. 12. Retrieved 5 February 2019.
  180. ^ a b "Announcement of the New York State Veterinary College" (PDF). 31 (4). 15 August 1939: 8–9. Retrieved 25 September 2018. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  181. ^ Crandall, Brian (12 December 2017). "A farewell to Cornell's Japes Lodge". Ithaca Voice. Retrieved 6 February 2019.
  182. ^ "Jennie McGraw". The Passionate Collector: Willard Fiske and his Libraries. Cornell University Libraries. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  183. ^ "North by Northwest of Campus". Ithacating in Cornell Heights. Retrieved 10 November 2018.
  184. ^ Stein, Jeff (3 March 2015). "Trying to measure Lou Gehrig's massive home run at Cornell, 92 years later". The Ithaca Voice. Retrieved 6 July 2019. Percy Field ... served the Cornell community from the 1890’s until 1922
  185. ^ "3029-**Noyes Community Center Facility Information". Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
  186. ^ "Noyes 'sets style': University Dedicates Center" (Vol 84, No. 29). Cornell Daily Sun. 16 October 1967. p. 1. Retrieved 6 February 2019.
  187. ^ Kluger, Molly (10 March 2016). "West Schoellkopf Stands Torn Down Due to Underuse, Disrepair". Cornell Daily Sun. Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  188. ^ "2608-**Schoellkopf West Stands Facility Information". Cornell Facilities and Campus Services. Cornell University. Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  189. ^ "School of Education Abolished" (Vol 84, No. 39). Cornell Daily Sun. 30 October 1967. pp. 1, 7. Retrieved 6 February 2019.
  190. ^ "NEW YORK - Tompkins County". National Register of Historic Places. Retrieved 8 September 2018.