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The list is split to show halls providing catered and self-catered accommodation and includes a section on halls that are no longer used as University of Leeds residences. Most sites provide general student accommodation but where all, or the majority of residents, are post-graduate or international students this is highlighted. Similarly, where residences include or are adjacent to particular facilities, e.g. music, sports, stores, food outlets, or entertainment venues, this may be mentioned. The distance between the residence and the campus and to the city centre are included where pertinent.
Mount Preston Street, LS2 9JP, is home to Charles Morris Hall (Charles Morris, Baron Morris of Grasmere. The hall was refurbished in 2010, with the original Mary Ogilvie House demolished and replaced by Storm Jameson East & West. All rooms in Storm Jameson are en-suite and are also fitted with double beds.), consisting of four blocks of buildings; Storm Jameson East, Storm Jameson West, Dobree and Whetton. Dobree and Whetton accommodate 80 students in each of two blocks with most bedrooms having a washbasin but share a bathroom. The hall was named after former Leeds University Vice-Chancellor
Devonshire Hall (Otley road. approximately one mile north from the centre of campus. Devonshire Hall comprises the main hall, formerly a Victorian manor house, as well as a number of newer annexes along Cumberland Road. 260 students live in catered residences, while another 300 reside in self-catering rooms. It is the only residence to hold formals, for which gowns are provided. Typically there is a formal at the start of the academic year and for Halloween, Christmas, Burns' Night and St Patrick's Day. These are attended by the Warden of the hall, the JCR and other senior members of the university who sit at the High Table. The President says Grace in Latin before Hall sits and the meal is served. The Devonshire bar is located in the main foyer and is open regularly. Above the foyer is the Tabron JCR, music practice rooms, 3 snooker tables and a pool table. Behind the dining room lies a small gym, squash court and a Fives court.) is located on Cumberland Road, off Headingley Lane, the main Leeds to
The main building (built in 1928 in Scottish Baronial style) is Grade II listed. Devonshire Hall also encompasses six annexes (R block, Old Hall, Ruse, Ridgeway, Elmfield and Springhill) and modern purpose built buildings (The Orchards, 1993; North Lawn, 1994; and the Grosvenor complex, 1994).
Ellerslie Global Residence (), located on Lyddon Terrace, LS2 9LQ, is a set of 3 refurbished Victorian houses on campus. It has a total of 97 bedrooms. Ellerslie is a fully catered hall but also provides cooking facilities for students to make snacks.
Lyddon Hall (Clifford Allbutt, inventor of the clinical thermometer. It is situated in the middle of the campus and is the university's oldest hall of residence. The hall contains 145 rooms, and 113 of these study bedrooms have a washbasin but share a shower and toilet with a neighbour.), located on Virginia Road, LS2 9JW, is a refurbished brick building comprising the original Virginia Cottage built in 1826 and a larger residential wing completed in 1892. This was the home of Sir
Central Village (), new in 2013-14, is run in partnership with Downing Developments. It has 943 single en suite rooms and 36 studio apartments, suitable for two persons sharing.
clv Leeds (), has 542 en suite rooms (300 available to University of Leeds first year students) run in partnership with Campus Living Villages.
Concept Place () is located in Park Lane, off Burley Street. Opened in January 2008, it is a modern student accommodation building owned by the Unite company. The rooms are arranged in groups of 3 to 6 within each flat and all have en-suite facilities and three-quarter beds.
Devonshire Hall () is located off Cumberland Road, LS6 2EQ. The site is about half a mile north of the university and is based around a historic building, the original Devonshire Hall. Most accommodation is found in the newly built blocks, 300 of the rooms are self-catering accommodation.
Devonshire Hall has period architecture and surroundings as well as a strong musical tradition, with several rehearsal rooms, a dance band and a concert band. Self-catered students are invited to join the catered student at formal dinners.
Grayson Heights () has been wholly leased from Unipol. It is used for housing postgraduates and families.
Henry Price Residences () is the only self-catered residence on campus. There are 40 self-contained flats spread across five blocks. The five-storey building provides accommodation for up to 355 students. The ground floor is used for bicycle storage and the site reception. Flats generally have nine individual rooms (one of which is a double) and a kitchen/common room. Adjacent single rooms share a communal shower and toilet. The double rooms have en-suite facilities. All rooms have wardrobes, desks, chairs and fitted beds.
The Henry Price Building was designed by architects Chamberlin, Powell and Bon, who also designed other Brutalist building in a similar style, such as the Barbican in London. Henry Price gained Grade 2 listed status from English Heritage in 2010.
James Baillie Park () is positioned at the end of North Hill Road, close to both Devonshire Hall and North Hill Court.
The site is managed by UNITE and has 560 rooms available with most being en-suite; some studio flats are available and there are a few cluster flats housing 3 students sharing a bathroom. Most kitchens are shared between 6 residents; some share between 4 while cluster flats share between 3. 
Leodis Residences () are located on North West Road, LS6 2QF. These residences accommodate 715 students with most of the rooms being en-suite. The Hall is located approximately 10 minutes from the university, just by the Montague Burton residences.
Leodis consists of 9 blocks with blocks B - J (with no block I) being newly built and containing en-suites with lifts for the 7 floors and block A being a converted mill building with 4 floors plus 2 extra flats in the roof, there is no lift in this block. The halls are currently operated by the University of Leeds on behalf of Mansion Group.
Clarence Dock (River Aire and near the Royal Armouries. Liberty Dock contains 610 en-suite rooms including some modified for disabled students. The accommodation, with some refurbished flats, is run by Liberty Living.), is located on Clarence Road LS10 1LU. It is close to the city centre, situated by the
Lupton Residences (Lupton family: Dr. Elinor Lupton, for 23 years the chair of the Women's Halls Committee, and her father, Dr. Arthur Lupton, the university's first pro-chancellor. All blocks but 1 contain 9 flats across 3 floors with 5 people per flat. These flats share one kitchen and one bathroom between the 5 people. Lupton Residences is one of the cheaper options of University Accommodation as the flats do not have a living room and the beds are single rather than doubles, however Lupton Residences are considered to be very sociable with lots of outdoor space great for summer barbeques.  Jacqueline Hill, the last of the Yorkshire Ripper's victims lived in the halls at the time of her murder. Her body was found on waste ground off Alma Road between the flats and the Arndale Centre in November 1980.) are located on Alma Road in the centre of Headingley, behind Sainsbury's, Wilkinson, and other shops along the Headingley shopping strip. The residences were named after two members of the
Mary Morris House () is located on Shire Oak Road, Headingley, close to James Baillie Park and North Hill Court. It has 150 rooms and at least half of the residents are University of Leeds first year students. Some flats have laundry facilities in their own flat, others share facilities.
Montague Burton Residences ( ), which were opened in the early 1990s, are situated on Devon Road, approximately five to eight minutes walk away from the Parkinson Building at the front of the University of Leeds. The residences house 480 students in standard rooms with a washbasin. Flats are shared between four or nine people.
North Hill Court () is close to Devonshire Hall and shares its site with James Baillie Park. It is comparatively small; with a total population of only 76 students over 18 flats (numbered 2 to 20, excluding 11). Contracts are 42 weeks long, starting a week and a half before term.
Oxley Residences () is a group of student accommodation buildings situated in Weetwood, Leeds. The residences constitute 12 blocks (A-M, except I) and 2 houses (Oxley House and Bardon Grange). Oxley is approximately 2.5 miles (4.0 km) away from the University of Leeds and 3.5 miles (5.6 km) away from Leeds City Centre. The halls are located close to Weetwood Sports facilities.
The main building Oxley House was built in 1861 in Gothic revival style for banker Henry Oxley, and then called Weetwood Villa (later The Elms). In 1921 it became Oxley Hall, a hall for women students. Other modern blocks have now been added.
Sentinel Towers (Coordinates: ) is located on Burley Street, approximately a 15-minute walk from the western end of the university campus. It is divided into two blocks, Tower A and Tower B. Tower B is occupied by international exchange, second year and postgraduate students. Tower A is a mix of first-year students and international students.
It comprises 240 en-suite rooms, organized into flats of between 4 and 8 students all sharing kitchen facilities. There are no living rooms as in some of the other student halls. It has a secure parking area beneath the bases of the Towers which is accessed only by keyfob with a capacity of around 10 cars. This is adequate as most exchange students do not have cars.
St Mark's Residences () in St Marks Street, LS2 9EL is only available to postgraduate students. It has 529 en-suite bedrooms including 462 premium rooms with a larger footprint. Each flat has a washing machine, dryer and a flat screen TV.
The residence closed in 2012 and the university obtained planning permission for the construction of 160 homes on land occupied by the former buildings and applied for planning permission for 30 more on adjacent land.
Broadcasting Tower (), run in partnership with Downing Developments, was only available for 2014-15.
Carr Mills (Meanwood and Woodhouse. Carr Mills, a converted textile mill, contained 300 en suite rooms with kitchens shared between 4 or 6 rooms. This residence was privately rented accommodation which was wholly leased by the university. Signs with university branding erected at Carr Mills during this agreement are still in situ, although with slight amendment.) residence was located on Buslingthorpe Lane, off Meanwood Road on the border of
In the 1960s and 1970s, under the stewardship of Ernest Kirkby, Sadler Hall, one of the smallest of the university's halls of residence, gained a reputation for folk music and for sword-dancing. In the mid-1980s, a group of undergraduates allegedly started the planned demolition of the building by kicking down the Table Tennis Hut. The Hall was demolished and has been replaced by a small housing estate (centred on Sadler Way, LS16 8NL). The Lodge remains standing on Church Lane.
Shimmin was a residence hall on the top floor of the Social Sciences building at the University of Leeds. It was able to house 40 students and had bathroom and kitchen facilities shared between each flat with each flat housing around 6 students. Historically, Shimmin was used to house female students but it closed in January 2008.
The St. Marks Residences was a 2-minute walk from the Houldsworth Engineering building of Leeds University, close to Woodhouse Moor. It was demolished in 2012 and has now been replaced by new buildings.
Tetley Hall was a catered hall of residence. It housed around 218 students in one main block, composed of two sections, Woodhouse and Heathfield, two listed Victorian buildings, Moorfield Lodge and Moor Grange, and four additional houses, Burton Grange, Burton Lea, the Cottage, and Moor Road House. The site was sold for £8.1 million in 2006 and is no longer used for student housing. The last academic year to live there was 2005-06. In the first term of 2007-08 one of the houses, Moor Road House, was used as temporary accommodation due to the shortage of normal university accommodation.