A number of places and things have the name Blackfriars, derived from the Black Friars, a common name for the Dominican Order of friars or a Dominican friar. Such place names indicate a current or former Dominican presence at or near the site so named:
- Blackfriars, London, site of a former priory in the City of London
- Blackfriars, Newcastle, a former priory in Newcastle upon Tyne, England
- Blackfriars, Gloucester, a former priory in Gloucester, England
- Blackfriars, Oxford, a Dominican priory and Hall of the University of Oxford
- Blackfriars, Bristol, a former priory in Bristol, England
- Blackfriars, Leicester, a former Dominican Friary in Leicester
- Cambridge Blackfriars, a Dominican priory
- Derby Blackfriars, a former priory in Derby, England
- Exeter Blackfriars, a former priory in Devon, England
- Ipswich Blackfriars, a former priory in Ipswich, England
- Blackfriars, Perth, a former priory at Perth, Scotland
- Blackfriars station, a railway station in the City of London
- Blackfriars Theatre, the name of two theatres which once stood in London
- Blackfriars Arts Centre, an arts centre in Boston, England
- Blackfriars Bridge, a bridge over the River Thames in London
- Blackfriars Bridge, Manchester, a bridge over the River Irwell in Manchester
- Blackfriars Bridge railway station a former London railway station named after the London bridge.
- Blackfriars, Greater Manchester, an inner city area of Salford, England
- New Blackfriars, a theological journal formerly called Blackfriars
- Robert Gordon's College, Aberdeen is built on the site of an old Dominican Priory, and uses "Blackfriars" as a house name, and as the name for the newly completed junior school building. One of the four streets surrounding the school is called "Blackfriars Street" for the same reason.
- Blackfriars Playhouse, the American Shakespeare Center's theatre in Staunton, Virginia
|This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the same title.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.