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Photo by Karen Couture.


View of the Public Garden and the eastern end of Beacon Street through an upper floor window within the residence hall at 100 Beacon Street. In 1960, Emerson College sold 373 Commonwealth Avenue and acquired 100 Beacon Street. Emerson remodeled the c1924 building and converted it into a dormitory. It continued to be an Emerson College dormitory until 2006. Info source:

1960s - 1970s? circa

Corner view of the building shows four oblong towers atop a common first floor. The top of each tower has decorative architectural ornamentation. Purple and yellow Emerson College banners hang from the middle floors. The roof of the Boylston Street MBTA station entrance is visible in the lower right corner. In 1994, Emerson purchased and renovated the Little Building, a 12-story commercial structure at 80 Boylston Street, next to the Emerson Majestic Theatre and across the street from 180 Tremont Street. It serves as a residence hall with other college facilities and commercial space at street level. At the time of this photo, there was a 150-seat Cabaret theater in the lower level. The Little Building is an example of modern gothic skyscraper architecture. It was built in 1917 as office building with shopping arcade and named for Boston businessman and philanthropist, John Mason Little. It was designed by prominent Boston architect Clarence Blackall, who designed as many as fifteen theaters in the Boston area, including the Colonial and Wilbur theaters. Known as the “City Under One Roof,” the Little Building was the “first apartment house in any city along the Atlantic seaboard of the United States,” according to architectural historian Walter Muir Whitehill. The Little Building underwent its second major renovation by Emerson College between 2017 and 2019.

Lower level photo of the Tufte Center entrance on Boylston Place. People are shown exiting the building. A sandwich board sign next to a street lantern reads “TUFTE” with an arrow. Purple and gold Emerson banners hang from the 2nd floor. Buildings across the alley can be seen reflected in the glass windows. In 2003, the Tufte Production and Performance (PPC) building became the first purpose built structure created and built for Emerson College. It is named in honor of Emerson College trustee Marillyn Zacharis' parents, Norman I. and Mary E. Tufte. The state-of-the-art building was designed by Elkus/Manfredi architects and constructed by the Lee Kennedy Co., at the same time Emerson undertook the restoration of the historic Cutler Majestic Theatre next door. Info sources: Elkus-Manfredi;; Lee Kennedy website; Emporis; Imagine magazine..

Front facade of 216 Tremont Street, Boston. The inscription above the entrance reads: "Union Savings Bank Building" with the dates 1865 and 1927. Purple and gold Emerson College banners hang near the middle floors. The former Union Bank building at 216 Tremont Street is a multipurpose building that houses: the Bill Bordy Theater and Auditorium on the ground floor, used for lectures, performances, performance classes and special events; the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, its clinic for Deaf and Hard of Hearing children, and the Communication Sciences and Disorders Lab (CSD); the offices of the Registrar, Student Financial Services, Health Services, Career Services, the Counseling Center and the International Student Center.


An architectural rendering of Emerson's Piano Row building. In 2006, Piano Row Residence Hall became the second purpose-built facility for Emerson College. It serves as a dormitory and houses the school's first gymnasium. The 14-story building sits at 150 Boylston Street and also houses the Max Muchnick campus center.

The Emerson College Alumni Magazine *Statement on Offensive Content in Archival and Special Collections *The Emerson College Archives & Special Collections recognizes that some of its digital and physical collections contain potentially offensive content that is not condoned by the College. The Archives & Special Collections is committed to upholding the principle of equal and free access to historical information and presents these collections in their original and unaltered forms for the purpose of research, study, and personal reading. Providing online and physical access to these historical documents does not endorse any attitudes, prejudices, or behaviors depicted in them. The Archives & Special Collections is fully committed to the College's efforts to achieve inclusive excellence as well as the belief that society must recognize its past offenses in order to improve itself and ensure they do not happen again.

1959 -

The Faculty: How Much Dedication? Photo by Werner Wolff--Black Star. "A Decent Standard of Living.". "Present and proposed average full-time salaries". "The Doors Stand Open" by Madeline A. Chaffee, '27, which profiles alumnus Harry S. Novack ('48) who is Professor of Special Education at the Rhode Island College of Education. Begins "The Doors Stand Open" by Madeline A. Chaffee, '27. "Short and notes of Emersonian interest." "Midsummer Night's Meeting" and "Benefit Concert October 23."


Front cover. "Commencement 1960." Image of 100 Beacon St. apartment building, related to a story that starts on page 3. Includes "Audio: the Editor's Corner" and table of contents. Credits: Nan W. Carney '56, President of the Council; Madeline A. Chaffee '27, Chairman, Publications Committee; John R. Chase '56, Director of Alumni Relations; Anthony K. Van Riper, Editor; Leah C. Scott, Assistant Editor. "The Final Convocation." Includes schedule of events for Spring 1960 Commencement and assorted photographs. "Short Takes," described as "news and notes of Emersonian interest." "Telephone Pledges Pass $1,500" and "New York Alumni Meet." Photograph of alumni who participated in a telephone fundraiser. "A Bequest to Emerson," "373 Commonwealth Sold," "New Placement Officer," Emerson Goes to Pops May 29," and "Psych Club Collection Begun." "Interim Report: The $10,000 Question" and "The Box Score" "Alumnews."


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