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The Evergreen Campus - All
Cherry blossoms outside the Center for Community, Service, and Justice, located in the Humanities Building, announce the arrival of spring at Loyola.
Jenkins Hall, which was built in 1928 and once served as the University’s library, as seen from East Cold Spring Lane through the leafy foliage that borders the Evergreen campus.
The exterior of the Loyola/Notre Dame Library, which serves both Loyola University Maryland and Notre Dame of Maryland University and the surrounding community and is located between the two campuses on the east side of Loyola’s campus.
Students sit at the outdoor tables on the roof-top terrace of the fourth floor of the Andrew White Student Center that overlooks Diane Geppi-Aikens Field.
The statue of Saint Ignatius, founder of the Society of Jesus (the Jesuits) and patron saint of Loyola University Maryland, is the iconic centerpiece of Loyola’s Academic Quadrangle.
A less-often traveled path through campus behind Sellinger passing Cohn Hall from below offers a different perspective of Alumni Memorial Chapel—and shade on a hot summer day in Baltimore.
Students utilizing the lounge space in the Center for Intercultural Engagement (CIE), located on the third floor of the Andrew White Student Center, find spaces for group work, club meetings, conversation or studying between classes, and events and programming.
Clouds float through a bright blue sky above Alumni Memorial Chapel, dedicated in 1952 to Loyola alumni who lost their lives in World Wars I and II.
The grassy lawn behind Hopkins Court, one of the traditional first-year residence halls and home to Hopkins Court Mass, held every Sunday evening.
Autumn foliage frames Loyola’s iconic pedestrian bridge over North Charles Street with its Loyola University Maryland signage.
Cherry blossoms bloom below the pedestrian bridge outside the lower level of Knott Hall, which houses the departments of physics and mathematics and statistics as well as the office of technology services.
The stained-glass windows of Alumni Memorial Chapel include this large lancet window above the altar. A Gothic chapel, Loyola’s has dozens of exquisitely designed stained-glass windows portraying Jesuit saints and apparitions of the Blessed Virgin Mary.
Students finish lunch from Boulder Garden Café at one of the outdoor dining tables on the café patio.
The interior staircases of the Sellinger School of Business and Management, which was designed by the same architects who designed Bill Gates’ home. Loyola’s business school and building were both named for the University’s 22nd president, the Rev. Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J.
The interior common area of Thea Bowman Hall, seen from the second floor. Loyola’s newest first-year residence hall is located on the Hillside area of campus with Butler and Hammerman Halls and the Loyola/Notre Dame Library.
The Loyola University Maryland sign, located on the corner of East Cold Spring Lane and North Charles Street in front of the Donnelly Science Center, welcomes visitors and neighbors to campus.
The steeple of Alumni Memorial Chapel shot against a bright blue sky. Characteristic of a Gothic-style chapel, the gargoyles on the steeple were designed to ward off evil and divert rainwater.
Students dining in Boulder 2.0, the second level of the Boulder Garden Café, located on the second floor of the Andrew White Student Center.
Jenkins Hall framed by the large oaks on the Quad—many of the same old oak trees that offered shade for Loyola graduates and their families who celebrated Commencement on the grassy Quad outside Jenkins for many decades.
The Fitness and Aquatic Center (open until 10 p.m. during the academic year) is a short walk up North Charles Street and features a weight room, swimming pool, rock climbing wall, indoor track, group exercise rooms, and many other amenities for students.
The exterior of Thea Bowman Hall as seen from the path leading to the Loyola/Notre Dame Library. Built in 2007, Thea Bowman Hall was Loyola’s first certified green building.
Students walking on a path through Eastside campus housing on a fall day.
A student observes an exhibit in the Julio Fine Arts Gallery, Loyola’s campus gallery which features artwork and installations by students and other artists throughout the year.
Greyhounds cheer on the men’s lacrosse team at the Rev. Harold Ridley, S.J., Intercollegiate Athletic Complex (better known as Ridley), at an early spring matchup.
Students studying at the outdoor picnic tables in front of Hammerman Hall on a warm October day.
Students sitting on the patio tables outside Boulder Garden Café, a popular place for students to eat and gather.
Students walk on the deck that leads to the Loyola University Maryland Bookstore and Stamp It! Post Office and mail center and overlooks Diane Geppi-Aikens Field.
One of two Greyhound statues that greet visitors to the Fitness and Aquatic Center is surrounded by spring Begonias. The statues were given to Loyola from the Classes of 1992 and 1997 as their senior class gifts.
Students enjoy a sunny day in front of the Rev. Francis X. Knott, S.J., Humanities Center. Students flock to the chairs on the porch and patio to chat or study between classes, enjoy a coffee, or just take in the day’s events on the Quad.
Students walking to class and spending time at the outdoor tables behind the Rev. Francis X. Knott, S.J., Humanities Center.
A group takes a campus tour on a cold day, stopping outside the office of international programs in the Humanities building. Even the snow can't stop the Greyhound Ambassadors, Loyola’s student tour guides.
Students head to the Loyola/Notre Dame Library on a sunny day as they pass Hillside, where the majority of first-year students live.
Students swimming in the Mangione Aquatic Center, home to Greyhounds swimming and diving, in the Fitness and Aquatic Center.
Students sitting on the stone benches in front of Maryland Hall on the Quad.
Rose bushes and trees frame the Rev. Francis X. Knott, S.J., Humanities Center, which was purchased by Loyola in 1922 and first served as the Jesuit residence.
A biker pedals past the statue of Saint Ignatius on the Quad outside of Maryland Hall. A gift from a 1966 graduate who donated the statue in memory of a family member, St. Ignatius has watched over campus since the statue’s installment on the Quad in 1967.
Students crack the books early and fuel up on coffee and croissants at the long table next at the Starbucks inside the Andrew White Student Center.
The flora surrounding the Sellinger School of Business and Management includes several of the species that contribute to the Evergreen campus’ accreditation as an arboretum.
Students with a few minutes to spare on their walk to and from classes can stop to smell the flowers outside McManus Theatre and the DiChiaro College Center.
An aerial view of the Rev. Harold Ridley, S.J., Intercollegiate Athletic Complex, home to Greyhounds soccer and lacrosse games and adjacent to Loyola’s eight-court McClure Tennis Center and Air Dome.
The exterior of the Andrew White Student Center seen from below by the staircase next to Diane Geppi-Aikens Field.
The exterior of the entrance to the Fitness and Aquatic Center, located a short walk or short shuttle ride up North Charles Street. Students take advantage of the FAC and truly embrace cura personalis, care for the whole person.
Flowers line the walkway leading to the Rev. Brian F. Linnane, S.J., Alumni House, a welcoming place for the university’s 65,000 alumni when they are visiting campus, located at 208 E. Cold Spring Lane adjacent to Armiger House, the President’s residence.
A professor and student talk seated on a bench outside of Beatty Hall. In Fall 2021, Beatty Hall reopens with the Fernandez Center for Innovative and Collaborative Learning, a brand-new building that was built adjacent to Beatty and home to the Career Center, classrooms, a new café, and spaces for interactive teaching and learning.
The Study, located on the third floor of Jenkins Hall, offers a quiet place to crack the books as well as tutoring services, coaching, and academic success workshops.
The sun dips behind the Humanities building and Diane Geppi-Aikens Field.