Built in 1930, 107 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Small
Was a gift from Gordon C. Edwards, a long-time member of the University's Board of Governors, who desired that the hall be named in memory of his father.
Originally a male-only dormitory.
Hedden Hall - Traditional
Built in 1991, 425 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Large
Named in memory of Mike Hedden, who, as Vice-President Administration, played a pivotal role in the development of McMaster, including the planning and construction of most residences in the 1960s and 1970s.
Les Prince Hall - Traditional
Built in 2006, 390 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Medium
Named in honour of Dr. Leslie A. Prince, a former dedicated varsity coach, Director of Athletics, Dean of Men, and Dean of Students.
Mary E. Keyes - Suite-Style
Built in 2003, 280 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Medium
Named to honour Dr. Mary Keyes, a key figure in enhancing student life and student services at McMaster University as Professor of Kinesiology, Director of Physical Education and Athletics, and the Associate Vice-President of Student Affairs.
Matthews Hall - Traditional
Built in 1965, 278 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Medium
Named to honour Albert Matthews, an influential member of McMaster's Board of Governors for over forty years.
McKay Hall - Traditional
Built in 1965, 280 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Medium
Named for Alexander McKay, one of McMaster's earliest professors and former Registrar, Dean, and Head of the University. Alexander McKay is also the Honorary President of the Ontario Classics Association.
Moulton Hall - Traditional
Built in 1961, 234 bedspaces, Co-ed/Female based on demand - Size: Medium
Named to recall Moulton College in Toronto, an institution that was associated with McMaster for more than sixty years following its founding by Susan Moulton McMaster, wife of Senator William McMaster.
Wallingford Hall - Traditional
Built in 1930, 74 bedspaces, Female only - Size: Small
Wallingford, Oxfordshire was the birthplace of William Davies, benefactor in 1920 of a Wallingford Hall as a women's Residence during McMaster's years in Toronto. The present Wallingford Hall perpetuates the name.
Whidden Hall - Traditional
Built in 1961, 333 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Medium
Named to honour Howard P. Whidden, whose effective leadership of McMaster spanned the years of the University's complicated move from Toronto to Hamilton in 1930.
Woodstock Hall - Traditional
Built in 1970, 293 bedspaces, Co-ed - Size: Medium
Named to recall the memory of Woodstock College, in Woodstock, Ontario, a precursor of McMaster University.