Erskine College’s Residence Life Program is dedicated to providing safe and comfortable residence hall environments that encourage Christ-centered communities that support the holistic development of students. We are a residential campus. In order to provide the experiences and opportunities for growth to meet the mission and goals of Erskine College, it is important that the Erskine student live, study, exercise, worship, and socialize in the atmosphere expressly created for that purpose.
Residence Life at Erskine
All undergraduate residence halls are equipped with free wireless access to the Internet as well as central air and heat, laundry facilities, and a kitchen.
Women's Residence Halls
Robinson Hall, a three-story residence hall for women, was constructed in 1922 and restored and renovated in 1995. It was completely renovated and restored in 2003.
Carnegie Hall, a three-story residence hall for freshman women, built in 1907, was completely restored and renovated in 2002.
Edwards Hall, a two-story historic house located in the heart of Due West serves as the women’s honors housing.
Men's Residence Halls
Kennedy Hall, built in 1960, is a two-story residence hall housing men. It was completely renovated and restored in 2003.
Grier Hall, built in 1956, is a modern building in the colonial style, housing 106 men. It was completely renovated and restored in 2001.
Pressly Hall, built in 1959, in the same style of architecture, houses an equal number of men. It was completely restored and renovated in 2002.
McQuiston Hall (Honors Housing), built in 1938, originally housed students from Erskine’s Theological Seminary, but today houses two floors of traditional undergrad men right in the heart of the main campus.
Bonner Hall, a three-story residence hall for men, was opened in 1970. It was completely renovated and restored in 2001. It replaces the original Bonner Hall, the main building of the Woman’s College, which was built in 1860 and destroyed by fire in 1964. Bonner is the only suite style residence hall on campus, where two rooms are joined together by a common bathroom.