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Discover the Experience!
You probably agree that if a college is really as special as it claims to be, it wouldn’t take a lot to convince you to come. You figure that if it offers the right program in the right place at the right price, you could make up your own mind after seeing it for yourself. Most students select Endicott after a personal tour of our oceanfront campus ends their search for the ideal academic experience. So until you arrange a visit, keep these few things in mind …
- We offer a distinct variety of doctoral, graduate, and undergraduate degree programs.
- Internships are part of every major at Endicott. Every single one. That should cut down on those “experience required” job rejections later.
- Our faculty and staff are experienced, qualified, and friendly. They don’t just care about your grades, they care about you.
- We take athletics very seriously and participate in NCAA Division III and ECAC competition. We’re accustomed to the thrill of victory!
- Our campus is at the ocean’s scenic edge on New England’s historic North Shore, just 20 miles north of Boston. Maybe a walk along one of our three private beaches will help inspire your next English composition.
- The majority of our students qualify for some type of financial aid, including grants of institutional aid, based on need and/or merit.
- With students hailing from 34 states and dozens of countries, life on Endicott’s campus is rich in cultural diversity and understanding.
- Our students are granted the opportunity, between semesters, to join study tours in fascinating cities like Paris, London, and New York. Others may travel halfway around the globe for an enriching semester in Australia. Still others embrace the challenge of a semester or year in Switzerland or in Spain, participating in an exchange through the College of International Studies.
- Our graduates enter the world confident, experienced, and prepared. Our distinguished alumni are living proof.
That’s just a brief summary of Endicott’s unique advantages. The real story is waiting here. So’s the experience. You’re welcome any time.
Endicott College was founded in 1939 by Dr. Eleanor Tupper and her husband, Dr. George O. Bierkoe, who shared the vision of creating a college to educate women for greater independence and an enhanced position in the workplace. This was a radical idea in the days near the end of the Depression and just before America’s entry into World War II. Despite its unconventional nature, the dream took hold and flourished during the war and the years beyond.
The College was issued its first charter by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in 1939 graduated its first class, a group of just 20 students, in 1941. In 1944, it was officially approved by the Commonwealth for the granting of Associate in Arts and Associate of Science degrees. Eight years later in 1952, Endicott was accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges. In 1988 the College earned four-year status and graduated its first baccalaureate class in 1990. The first coeducational class entered in the fall of 1994, the first graduate programs were introduced in 1996, and in 2012 Endicott became the first college on the North Shore to offer doctoral programs.
Today, more than 2,750 traditional undergraduate students pursue degrees on the Beverly campus, and 2,350 students enroll in doctoral, graduate, and accelerated undergraduate programs through the Van Loan School at Endicott College. On the Beverly campus, at our academic center in Boston and at sites across the region and around the world, students have come to embrace Endicott’s commitment to experiential learning, which combines theory with hands-on, career-related experience.
The campus, too, has grown. From the first purchase in 1939 of a handsome estate and Victorian mansion to accommodate both classrooms and living quarters to our current 235 acres and 56 buildings that include residence halls, activity centers, athletic facilities, and state-of-the-art technology, today’s Endicott has continued to be a beautiful and supportive environment where students and faculty come together as a true community of learners.
Shaped by a bold entrepreneurial spirit, Endicott College offers students a vibrant academic environment that remains true to its founding principle of integrating professional and liberal arts with experiential learning, including internship opportunities across disciplines. The College fosters a spirit of excellence by creating a challenging yet supportive and inclusive environment in which students are encouraged to take intellectual risks, pursue scholarly and creative interests, contribute to the community, and explore diverse career paths. Endicott is committed to supporting the personal and professional development of its students, preparing them to assume meaningful roles within the greater community, both domestically and internationally.
In accordance with Endicott’s Mission, the College strives to deliver high quality and comprehensive educational programs supporting the intellectual and professional development of its undergraduate and graduate students. To that end, the College:
- offers a broad array of majors, degrees, and programs of study through the doctoral level;
- meets the academic and lifestyle needs of a diverse student population through varied modes of pedagogy and course delivery, including the integration of emerging technologies;
- fosters the global awareness of students through relevant coursework, opportunities for study abroad and interactions with students from other cultures;
- provides competitive career opportunities through the College’s signature undergraduate internship program; and
- responds to evolving societal trends and market forces in developing relevant programs across the College’s multiple campuses.
Consistent with our mission, Endicott remains committed to delivering quality educational programs and services, supported by a sound financial structure for both the undergraduate and graduate schools, domestically and throughout the world. Building on our past, we are committed to continuous improvement by:
- delivering quality and value;
- providing competitive infrastructure and practices;
- anticipating and adapting to changing economic market realities;
- establishing the College as a leader in international education;
- fostering innovation and by pursuing entrepreneurial opportunities;
- promoting Endicott as a national leader in the design and delivery of internship opportunities; and
- identifying new academic initiatives and degrees to advance the College’s reputation, financial strength, student base, and donor appeal.
Statement of Understanding
Endicott College is committed to providing an educational experience that will encourage students to view the concept of diversity from a variety of perspectives in order to foster understanding and ultimately greater respect and acceptance among individuals. Embracing diversity means understanding and respecting our individual differences, which includes the dimensions of race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, socio-economic status, age, differing abilities (e.g., physical, emotional, and cognitive), and religious and political beliefs. Central to the exploration of the differences and similarities among individuals is the need to offer a safe, positive, and supportive environment. The goal is to reach a greater understanding of each other and to move beyond simple tolerance to embracing and celebrating the rich dimensions of diversity contained within each individual.
Accreditations, Memberships and Approvals
Endicott College is accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education (NECHE).
Accreditation of an institution of higher education by the Commission indicates that it meets or exceeds criteria for the assessment of institutional quality periodically applied through a peer review process. An accredited college or university is one which has available the necessary resources to achieve its stated purposes through appropriate educational programs, is substantially doing so, and gives reasonable evidence that it will continue to do so in the foreseeable future. Institutional integrity is also addressed through accreditation.
Accreditation by the Commission is not partial, but applies to the institution as a whole. As such, it is not a guarantee of every course or program offered, or the competence of individual graduates. Rather, it provides reasonable assurance about the quality of opportunities available to students who attend the institution.
Inquiries regarding the status by the Commission should be directed to the administrative staff of the institution. Individuals may also contact NECHE directly.
New England Commission of Higher Education
3 Burlington Woods Drive, Suite 100
Burlington, MA 01803-4514
Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing, Inc.
Accreditation Commission for Programs in Hospitality Administration
Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education
Commission on Sport Management Accreditation
Council for Interior Design Accreditation
National Association of Schools of Art and Design
Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education
Massachusetts Department of Higher Education
Massachusetts Board of Registration in Nursing
Attorney General of the United States for Non-Quota Foreign Students
Immigration and Naturalization, United States Government: J Professional Visa
Endicott College is a member of:
Alpha Phi Sigma Criminal Justice Honor Society
American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admission Officers
American Association of Colleges of Nursing
American Council of Education
American Library Association
Association of American Colleges
Association of Governing Boards of Universities and Colleges
Association of Independent Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts
Association of International Education Administrators
Association on Higher Education and Disability
Boston Area College Housing Association
College Entrance Examination Board
College Placement Council, Incorporated
College Reading and Learning Association
Colonial Coast Rugby Conference
Cooperative Education and Internship Association
Council for the Advancement and Support of Education
Council for Interior Design Accreditation
Eastern Association of Colleges and Employers
Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference
Eta Sigma Delta Hospitality Honor Society
European Council of International Schools
Intercollegiate Horse Show Association
International Council of Hotel/Restaurant Institutional Educators (I-CHRIE)
Iota Gamma Chi Liberal Studies Honor Society
Kappa Delta Pi Education Honor Society
Lambda Pi Eta Communication Honor Society
Massachusetts Association of Colleges of Nursing
Massachusetts Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators
Massachusetts Educational Recruiting Consortium
Massachusetts Lodging Association
Massachusetts Restaurant Association
Massachusetts School Counselor Association
Mortar Board National Honor Society
National Association of Campus Activities
National Association for College Admission Counseling
National Association of College and University Attorneys
National Association of College and University Business Officers
National Association of Colleges and Employers
National Association of Foreign Student Advisory: Association of International Educators
National Association of Presidential Assistants in Higher Education
National Association of Student Financial Aid Administration
National Association of Student Personnel Administrators
National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Honors Council
National League for Nursing
National Orientation Directors Association
National Society of Experiential Education
New England Association for Employment and Education
New England Association of College Admission Officers
New England Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers
New England Association of Schools and Colleges
New England Collegiate Conference
New England Football Conference
New England Transfer Association
North East Collegiate Hockey Association
Northeast Association of College and University Housing Officers
Northeast Collegiate Volleyball Association
Northeast Consortium of Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts
Phi Alpha Theta History Honor Society
Phi Epsilon Kappa Honor Society
Phi Sigma Biological Sciences Honor Society
Pi Sigma Alpha Political Science Honor Society
Psi Chi Psychology Honor Society
Servicemembers Opportunity Colleges
Sigma Beta Delta Business and Technology Honor Society
Sigma Iota Rho International Studies Honor Society
Sigma Tau Delta Honor Society
Sigma Theta Tau Honor Society
Sigma Xi Research in Natural and Social Sciences Honor Society
The Commonwealth Coast Conference
United States Green Building Council
Northeast Consortium of Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts (NECCUM)
Endicott is a founding member of the Northeast Consortium of Colleges and Universities in Massachusetts (NECCUM). Other members include: Gordon College, Marian Court College, Merrimack College, Montserrat School of Art, Middlesex Community College, North Shore Community College, Northern Essex Community College, Salem State University, and the University of Massachusetts Lowell. These institutions are located in communities north of Boston within less than an hour’s drive of one another. The College’s participation in the Consortium makes available to students the resources of all ten colleges.
More than 130 program majors and concentrations are offered in these institutions, which serve over 25,000 students in day division degree programs. NECCUM sponsors a cross registration program that opens many of these opportunities to students in each participating institution.
Under the cross registration program, students at Endicott may enroll in up to two courses each semester at another member college. This policy greatly broadens curriculum offerings available to students. Full-time day students are eligible for this option on a space-available basis in courses not offered at the home institution and with the approval of their academic dean and the campus registrar. Students must provide their own transportation to other colleges.
Other activities of the Consortium include reciprocal borrowing from member libraries, sharing of plant facilities, joint purchase arrangements, and plans for inter-institutional sponsorship of faculty/student colloquia and special events programming.
Summary of Academic Offerings
Endicott offers students the opportunity to major in a selected program of study immediately upon admission. Many students admitted to Endicott pursue their initial majors to completion. Other students come to Endicott with a desire to explore different areas of study. The College encourages this investigation and strives to assist all students in making connections across academic disciplines. Students who have yet to select a major are encouraged to explore the rich and varied academic offerings and internships offered by the College and truly “discover the experience.”
A degree is the award conferred by Endicott College as official recognition for the successful completion of a program of studies. Today, Endicott offers Associate in Arts (A.A.), Associate in Science (A.S.), Bachelor of Arts (B.A.), Bachelor of Fine Arts (BFA), Bachelor of Science (B.S.), Master of Arts (M.A.), Master of Business Administration (MBA), Master of Education (M.Ed.), Master of Fine Arts (MFA), Master of Science (M.S.), Doctor of Education (Ed.D.), and Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) degrees. A bachelor’s degree typically takes four years to complete while studying full time. The master’s degree is designed to be completed in up to two years of part-time study while working. Students in the doctoral programs are expected to complete their programs in three to four years of part-time study while working.
Second Bachelor Degree Policy
Students who have graduated from Endicott College with a bachelor’s degree and wish to return to Endicott to earn a second bachelor’s degree must earn a minimum of 33 additional credits. Students must complete all requirements of the major as well as the semester-long internship, Senior Thesis I ,and Senior Thesis II.
A major is required of all candidates for bachelor’s degrees. A major is a specialized program of study, constituted by a focused set of courses, most of which typically are drawn from one discipline, the major discipline, but some of which may be drawn from closely related, or cognate, disciplines. The number of major and cognate courses required varies from major to major. (See the descriptions of the program requirements of the different majors.) Endicott College offers 35 majors at the baccalaureate (bachelor’s) level.
A concentration is a subset of a major program of study. Concentrations consist of no fewer than four courses within a program of study as listed in the Catalog.
Minors must be outside of a student’s major and concentration. Up to two courses, which have been prescribed by a student’s major to satisfy the General Education requirements, may be counted toward a student’s minor. The minimum number of credits for a minor is 18. Core requirements, as designated in the Endicott College Catalog, and free electives may be used to satisfy the minor requirements. Double Minors Policy: Students may have two minors. In order to complete a second minor, courses used to fulfill the requirements of the first minor may not be used to meet the requirements of the second minor. Depending upon the major, students may not be able to complete the requirements of the minors within four years or within the minimum number of credits for their degrees.
Students may undertake double majors in programs that do not have accreditation requirements and that have a substantial number of free electives. Double majors are not possible in highly structured programs such as interior design, nursing, accounting, and athletic training. In addition, students interested in a double major should plan for that option as early as possible, preferably during the freshman year. Depending upon the majors, it might not be possible to complete all requirements for both majors within eight semesters.
As a first step in pursuing a double major, the student should consult with his or her advisor to determine the feasibility based on the requirements of the majors. The student must then obtain permission from the dean of each major. Once the double major is approved, the deans will work with the student to develop a course of study that will fulfill the degree requirements of both majors and will assist the student in developing semester internship and senior thesis options that bridge both majors. A permission form (available on the Registrar’s web page) including the course of study will be submitted to the Registrar. Examples of double majors include but are not limited to English (literary studies)/history, applied mathematics/computer science, applied mathematics/business, computer science/business, and digital media/political science. and Digital Journalism/Political Science.
Three-year Program Option
An accelerated program is now available for those students wishing to complete a baccalaureate degree in three years. Acceptance into this program follows admission to the College and is based on major program of study and on completion of a graduation timetable developed in collaboration with the appropriate academic dean. Advanced placement and/or college credit prior to the start of undergraduate study is highly desirable, and the ability to engage in winter session courses and in one summer-session internship is required.
The three-year degree program option will be available only within those majors for which the requirements can be sequenced to fit within three years. Therefore, the following majors are not eligible or not recommended:
- Accounting, athletic training, nursing, interior design
- Biotechology, Pre-professional concentration
For more information contact the appropriate academic dean or the Office of Admission.
See the Programs of Study section of this Catalog for complete descriptions of Endicott’s undergraduate programs.
*Information on our undergraduate program for adult professionals, graduate programs, and doctoral program are available through the Van Loan School of Graduate and Professional Studies www.vanloan.endicott.edu.
Doctoral Programs of Study*
Doctor of Education in Educational Leadership
Doctor of Philosophy in Applied Behavior Analysis
Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing
Master Degree Programs of Study*
|Master of Arts in Interior Architecture
||Master of Science in Homeland Security
|Master of Business Administration
||Master of Science in Information Technology
|Master of Education
||Master of Science in Nursing
|Master of Science in Bioinformatics
Baccalaureate Programs of Study
Biology and Biotechnology
Secondary Education Teacher Licensure
Early Childhood Education Teacher Licensure
Elementary Education Teacher Licensure
Literature and Language
Secondary Education Teacher Licensure
Secondary Education Teacher Licensure
Secondary Education Teacher Licensure
International Hospitality Management
Hotel Events Sales
Hotel Operations and Consulting
Secondary Education Teacher Licensure
Art Education Teacher Licensure
2D in Drawing, Painting, and Printmaking
3D in Ceramics, Sculpture, and Installation
Intermedia: Digital Media and Mixed Media
Minor Programs of Study
Autism and Applied Behavior Analysis
Creative Arts Therapy
Family and Child Life Studies
Peace and Conflict
The Van Loan School of Graduate and Professional Studies
For information on the Van Loan School and its many offerings, visit: www.vanloan.endicott.edu
To request a Catalog from the Van Loan School of Graduate and Professional Studies, call: (978) 232-2199 or email: email@example.com
The Van Loan School at Endicott College offers doctoral, master’s, bachelor’s, and associate’s degree programs, as well as credit and non-credit courses and professional development programs. Students are instructed in classrooms, online, and in hybrid formats that combine classroom and online learning.
For information on the Van Loan School and its many offerings, visit: vanloan.endicott.edu. To request a Catalog from the Van Loan School, call: (978) 232-2199 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Academic Offerings at the Van Loan School
Doctor of Education (Ed.D.) in Educational Leadership
Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Applied Behavior Analysis
Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Nursing
Master of Arts in Interior Architecture
Master of Business Administration (MBA)
Master of Business Administration Organizational Leadership
Master of Education (M.Ed.) Programs
Master of Education in Administrative Leadership
Master of Education in Applied Behavior Analysis
Master of Education in Athletic Administration
Master of Education in Autism and Applied Behavior Analysis
Master of Education in Early Childhood Education (preK-2)
Master of Education in Early Childhood (preK-2) and Elementary (1-6) Education
Master of Education in Elementary Education (1-6) Programs
Master of Education in Higher Education Leadership
Master of Education in Integrative Learning
Master of Education in International Education
Master of Education in International Education Administration
Master of Education in International Education Curriculum Development and Supervision
Master of Education in International Education with a
Concentration in Educational Technology
Master of Education in International Education with a
Concentration in Teaching English as a Second Language
Master of Education in Montessori Integrative Learning
Master of Education in Organizational Management
Master of Education in Reading and Literacy (preK-12)
Master of Education in Secondary Education
Master of Education in Special Education
Moderate Disabilities (preK-8; 5-12) or Severe Disabilities (All Grades)
Master of Education in Special Education and Applied Behavior Analysis
Moderate Disabilities (preK-8; 5-12) or Severe Disabilities (All Grades)
Certificate in Applied Behavior Analysis
Certificate in Autism
Certificate in Social/Emotional Development
Master of Science in Bioinformatics
Master of Science in Homeland Security Studies
Master of Science in Information Technology
Master of Science in Nursing
Post Master’s Certificate Programs in Nursing: Family Nurse Practitioner, Nurse Administrator, Nurse Educator
Fifth Year Graduate Programs for Endicott Undergraduates
Full-time graduate programs are available to undergraduates in good standing who wish to earn master’s degrees through the Van Loan School following completion of their undergraduate studies.
By earning your master’s degree with Endicott’s Fifth Year programs, you may:
- Complete your master’s degree in less time than would be possible through normal, sequential enrollment
- Significantly enhance your earning potential while advancing your skills and experience
- Learn about emerging trends in the field with relevant curriculum and experienced professors
- Save money, by taking some classes while in undergraduate school
Some Fifth Year programs require students to take classes as early as sophomore year, so it’s never too early to inquire about them. While it is common use to call these programs “Fifth-Year”, not all programs can be completed in 12 months. Speak with your advisor about program-specific conditions and admission requirements. Tuition scholarships are available for some Fifth Year Programs.
Fifth Year Master’s Programs
Applied Behavior Analysis (M.Ed.)
Autism and Applied Behavior Analysis (M.Ed.)
Master of Business Administration (MBA)
Interior Architecture (M.A.)
Homeland Security Studies (M.S.)
For more information, visit the Van Loan website at www.vanloan.endicott.edu, call (978) 232-2199, or email: email@example.com.
Summer and Winter Sessions
Academic courses, including online courses, are offered days and evenings during the summer and the January intersession. These courses are transferable to other colleges and universities that carry the same nationally recognized accreditation as Endicott. Residential accommodations may be available.
Endicott Research Center
The Endicott Research Center provides educational leaders and policy makers with the development and inquiry capacity to support efforts in the reform of educational policy and practice. The Center aspires to be a major contributor to educational policy and practice. While data on achievement is important, the Endicott Research Center seeks to move beyond standardized test scores as the only measure of the success of educational institutions. The Center collects, analyzes, and evaluates data on the social, emotional, and motivational conditions in schools, so as to provide schools and society with a broader understanding of school effectiveness. The nature of this research is consistent with the applied learning philosophy of Endicott’s curriculum and leverages the core competencies of the College and its faculty.
This overarching goal provides the focus for three basic elements of the Center’s mission. The first is to conduct high-quality research, evaluation, and development support designed to inform educational policy and leaders at the state, national, and international levels. The second is to serve as a reliable source of research-based information in regards to the conditions and performance of educational systems. The third is to promote widespread use of that information, enhancing the research skills of faculty and staff, guest faculty, and, ultimately, students at advanced levels. In sum, the Research Center acts as a bridge between the worlds of the academy and the classroom, between educational research and practice.
The Research Center also functions as an information repository (gathering, collating, packaging, and disseminating information), as a research and training center (organizing training sessions, seminars, and conferences), and as an educational center (knowledge developed from the activities of the Endicott Research Center will feed back into academic programs and capacity building exercises).
Alhambra is the oldest building on campus, built in 1750 by Thomas Woodbury, and was part of the William Amory Gardner estate. Isabella Stewart Gardner, of the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum in Boston, used it as a summer home until 1906. The house was moved to its present location in the 1920s. The building is used as a residence hall.
Completed in 2005, this residence hall includes space for students in doubles, triples, and quads with a private bath. The building also has five apartments to house students in our Keys to Degrees program.
Originally the bathhouse of the Sears estate, Wood Rock, it was used as a changing facility for beach bathing. It is currently used by the Endicott College Sailing Club.
Beacon Hall was part of the Ryan estate and was remodeled by Endicott in 1948 as a student recreation center, coffee shop, and bookstore. After the current student center was constructed, it was converted into faculty offices. In 2000 the building was renovated and is currently used as a residence hall.
Beechwood was originally built circa 1900 as part of “High Wall”, the summer estate of the prominent Ames family of Easton, Massachusetts. The property was purchased by the College in 2010 and serves as a trustee center and the President’s home.
Birchmont (Founder’s House)
Birchmont was built in 1959 as a trustee center and residence for the co-founders, The Rev. Dr. George O. Bierkoe and Dr. Eleanor Tupper. It served as the home of the President until 2011 when it became a residence hall.
Raymond J. Bourque Arena
The arena opened in fall 2015. It is the home of Endicott’s men’s and women’s hockey teams and is used for a variety of community activities, youth hockey, and open skating.
Brindle Hall was built as a residence hall in 1967 on land that was part of the Sears estate. In 1993, the name was changed from East to Brindle Hall in honor of Edward Brindle, former vice president for business affairs.
Brooks Hall was completely reconstructed on its original site in fall 2006. It currently houses administrative offices. (Formerly the site of the Endicott Research Center, which moved to the Van Loan School in fall 2014).
The Callahan Center is a focal point for student activities. Constructed in 1964 and renovated in 2014, it houses dining facilities, health services, counseling services, mail services, the copy center, bookstore, and the offices of Student Affairs.
The Carriage House is located on the grounds of Misselwood, a 4.5 acre oceanfront estate that was purchased by Endicott in 2003. Carriage House, which is adjacent to the manor house, is a classroom building for the School of Hospitality Management. Staff members are housed on its second floor.
The Center for Nursing and Health Professions
Endicott purchased the Stoneridge Montessori School located on the Endicott campus in 2013 and relocated the School of Nursing to this facility in fall 2013. The building will also house future health-related programs.
The Chapel was constructed in 1979 as a nondenominational center and contains the office of the College chaplain. In 2000 the Chapel was renovated. Scheduled services and masses, as well as other College events, are held here.
The Cliff House was built as a private residence in 1985 adjacent to the Endicott campus. In 2000, Endicott purchased the house, and it is used as a residence hall for upperclassmen.
Currently used as the main administration building, College Hall was purchased from the estate of William Amory Gardner in the late 1940s. Originally it was used as a classroom building and dormitory. An office wing was built in 1960, which was renovated and expanded in 2006.
The Cottage, located on the south campus, was renovated in 1998 and is used for staff housing.
Endicott Hall is located adjacent to Brindle Hall. The three-story structure consists of suites containing two bedrooms with a connecting private bathroom.
Endicott Public Safety
Constructed in 2008, and modeled after a quaint New England train station, the building is home to the Campus Safety Department and contains staff offices, the traffic office and visitor check-in station, and the dispatch center, which is staffed 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Essex Hall was built as a private estate on the former Proctor Estate. The College purchased the property in 2012, and the family-style residence hall accommodates 12 students and includes a kitchen, living room, and common room.
The Farm House
Built in the 1820s, the old Farm House is one of the oldest buildings on campus. Currently the building is used as a residence hall.
Peter Frates Hall
Opening in fall 2016, Peter Frates Hall is a traditional residence hall designed to house 225 undergraduate students in spacious triple rooms with community baths. It is located on the east side of campus near Brindle and Endicott Halls.
Gerrish School of Business / Judge Science Center
Opened in 2013, the building boasts two wings. Both wings are connected by a large, three-story glass study and recreation lobby as well as a 160-seat lecture hall. The building has state-of-the-art classrooms, seminar rooms, team-building rooms, research facilities, offices, and a “makerspace” that features 3-D printing capabilities.
The Curtis L. Gerrish School of Business wing houses high-tech resources, state-of-the-art team-building labs, interactive multimedia classrooms, and dedicated internship and career development support services. There is dedicated space for the Colin and Erika Angle Center for Entrepreneurship and computer science in the business wing.
The Ginger Judge Science Center is located in a separate wing, with dedicated classrooms for biology and microbiology, cellmolecular biology, anatomy and physiology, chemistry/ biochemistry, physical sciences, and environmental sciences, as well as dry and wet labs, prep rooms, and workrooms. A STEM incubator lab, a robotics lab, and general research labs, complete the science wing.
Symbolically located between the Gerrish School of Business and the Judge Science Center, the Angle Center for Entrepreneurship spans both disciplines, as it establishes bridges between academia and the business world. By partnering with business and science leaders, entrepreneurs, and experts, the center promotes a wide variety of opportunities, including mentoring and advice to student and alumni ventures.
Constructed in 2007, Gloucester Hall contains eight air-conditioned units each of which contains two bedrooms, a living room, kitchen, and bathroom. This 40-person apartment style housing is for juniors and seniors.
Grove Hall was originally part of the Sears estate. It was remodeled in 1946, in 1987, and in 1992. It is currently used as a place for small social gatherings.
Located in the lower level of the Wax Academic Center, Gully’s is a place for students to unwind for recreation and casual gatherings. Gully’s serves alcohol to students over 21. It has a small theater, and space for a variety of student activities and events.
Diane Meyers Halle Library
The Library, originally constructed in 1965 and expanded with an addition in 2002, features computing laboratories, individual computer workstations, wireless Internet, Academic Resources, Internship Office, Career Center, Cyber Café, the Office of International Education, and the Archives/Museum.
Hale Hall has been used as a classroom facility, Children’s Center, and office space. In 1998, the building was renovated as a residence hall.
This Dutch colonial house was built on a one-acre, oceanfront estate in the late 1800s. Endicott purchased the estate and renovated the house in 2008. It serves as a residence hall for students.
Constructed in 2008, this residence hall houses 60 students in suite style pods including living room, kitchen, bathrooms, and four, five or six double bedrooms.
Built as a residence hall on land given by Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Chalifoux of Beverly in 1958, Ebinger Hall was named for F. Henry Ebinger, a local leather company owner and trustee of Endicott (1947-1972). In summer 2007 the facility was renovated and a new wing was added. Now called The Wylie Inn, the facility is part of the Wylie Conference Center and houses 92 guest rooms.
The 100-bed apartment complex was constructed in 1996. Apartments have either two or three bedrooms, a bathroom, a galley kitchen, and a living room/dining room combination. In 2000, the apartments were dedicated and named for Trustee Emeritus, the Rev. Dr. Paul Kennedy.
The Ledge is a small residence hall off Hale Street. It houses upperclassmen.
Constructed in 2004, this facility was built with post and beam construction - an old New England tradition. Over 200 students can gather in this space, which is used for student activities, socializing, and relaxing. Barbecue pits, which can be used seasonally, are located adjacent to the Lodge.
Constructed in 2007, Manchester Hall contains eight air-conditioned units each of which contains two bedrooms, a living room, kitchen, and bathroom. This 40-person apartment style housing is for juniors and seniors.
Marblehead is a 260-bed residence hall that opened in fall 2011. The four-story hall includes spacious lobbies and lounges, kitchenettes on each floor, study nooks, and a fitness room. Each student room houses two or three students, with a private bathroom.
Constructed in 1955, the building was originally named for Dr. George O. Bierkoe, co-founder, trustee, and first president of Endicott. Until 1999 it was utilized as the College gymnasium. After extensive renovation, it reopened as an oceanfront conference center with 22,000 square feet of state-of-the-art, high-tech conference rooms. (formerly Bierkoe Hall)
This 4.5-acre oceanfront French manor estate was built in 1928 by the Agassiz family, a prominent Boston family, and purchased by Endicott in 2003. The building houses Misselwood Events, as well as the School of Hospitality Management’s non-traditional classroom, La Chanterelle.
The Physical Plant facility was built in 2000. The two-story building and surrounding area support the campus’s physical plant needs.
Post Sport Science and Fitness Center
The Center opened in 1999. This 84,000-square-foot facility houses the School of Sport Science and Fitness Studies. The building also includes: classrooms; training rooms; labs; offices; fitness, dance, weight, and aerobic rooms; racquetball courts; locker rooms; a competition gymnasium seating 1,200; and a field house with a suspended running track and a traversing wall.
The property of Reynolds Hall belonged to Herbert M. and Caroline B. Sears in 1900 and was known as Wood Rock. Mr. Sears, owner of the famous schooner yacht Constellation, was a Commodore at the Eastern Yacht Club in Marblehead. In the mid 1920s it became the Kendall Hall School for Girls, operated by Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Kendall. It was the first property purchased by Endicott in 1939, and the main building was named for Grace Morrison Reynolds, a trustee of Endicott. It is currently a residence hall.
The College purchased Rockport House in 2003. Located on Hale Street, It is used to house students.
Rogers Hall was built by Endicott College in 1950 as a residence hall on the original site of Alhambra and enlarged in 1957. It was named for Marguerite Rogers, formerly head of the secretarial department and College bursar.
Stadium Support Athletic Building
This building is located next to the Stadium and was renovated in 2011 with locker rooms. It is used to support athletic activities.
Opened in 2015 as a residence hall for seniors, this 52 unit building houses 294 students in apartments that have two or three bedrooms, a living room, and a kitchen.
Stoneridge Hall was constructed in 2002. This three-story building houses students in doubles, triples, and quads with a private bath.
The Tea House was originally a play house for the children of Herbert M. Sears who lived in present-day Reynolds Hall.
Originally the stable of the Sears estate, Tower Hall was used as Endicott’s first gymnasium. In 1941 a 200-seat Theater Workshop was constructed, and in 1963 the building was renovated. Tower then served as the site of the Endicott Children’s Center. In 1998, the building underwent total renovation and is used for student housing, utilizing apartment-style design.
Originally the stable of the Gardner estate, Trexler Hall was acquired along with College Hall in 1940. In 1954 it was converted to a library with a small number of residence rooms. After the construction of the library in 1965 it was reconverted to a student residence. It is named for Samuel G. Trexler, an original trustee of Endicott.
Tupper was purchased in 1943 from the estate of Bryce Allan, owner of Allan Steamship Lines, and named for Dr. Eleanor E. Tupper, founder, original trustee, and second president of Endicott College. It is the manor house for the Wylie Conference Center. It also houses staff in the west wing of the building.
The William and Tia Van Loan School of Graduate and Professional Studies
Formerly known as Bullock Hall, the Van Loan building was originally the carriage house on the Bryce Allen estate. It was acquired by Endicott in 1943 and used for residential space. The building was renovated in 2003 and became the home of the College’s school of graduate and professional studies, now known as the Van Loan School at Endicott Colleges. It houses classrooms, computer labs, and office space.
Upperclassmen are housed in modular units clustered on the Stoneridge property. Each unit houses four students, with a kitchen, living room, two bedrooms, and a bathroom.
Walter J. Manninen Center for the Arts
This state-of-the-art facility opened in January 2009. It includes outstanding instructional space, and venues for performance, exhibition, and presentations. Elements of “green” design make the building environmentally friendly and aesthetically pleasing.
Samuel C. Wax Academic Center
The original east wing opened in 1969, a 550-seat auditorium opened in 1970, and the west wing was built in 1979. In 1996 an addition to complete the design of the building was constructed, which includes expanded study and office space, an atrium lounge, and the Courtyard Café. The facility also contains classrooms, lecture halls, faculty offices, and a communications studio.
This building is adjacent to Hamilton Hall on a one-acre, oceanfront estate. Formerly the carriage house/stables, the building was renovated in summer 2009 and serves as a residence hall for students.
Constructed in 1988, each Townhouse has three bedrooms, a living room, dining room and kitchen. The townhouses provide transitional housing for upperclassmen.
Built in 1845, Thissellwood - as the property was originally known - was the home of John Thissell. Endicott acquired it in 1944 and renamed it for Governor John Winthrop, the first governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony. It is currently used as a residence hall.
Constructed in 2006, each of the six units in this townhouse complex consists of five single bedrooms, living room, kitchen, and bathroom. These townhouses are designed for upperclassmen.