The Rose Hill campus is Fordham's original location, established in 1841 by bishop John Hughes. It is home to Fordham College at Rose Hill, the Gabelli School of Business, and a division of the School of Professional and Continuing Studies, as well as the Graduate Schools of Arts and Sciences and Religion and Religious Education.It is the largest of Fordham's three campuses, comprising 85 acres (34.4 ha) in the central Bronx; it is also among the largest privately owned green spaces in New York City, situated just north of the Belmont neighborhood on Fordham Road. The original land comprised 100 acres (40.5 ha), but the university sold 30 acres east of Southern Boulevard to the New York City government to become part of the New York Botanical Garden.
Library named after William J. Duane, S.J., university president 1851–1854. As of 1998, the building no longer operates as a library, but as a multi-use facility for admissions and the university theology department.
Built in 1886, this building was originally known only as the "science" building. It was later officially designated Thebaud Hall in 1935, named after French Jesuit Augustus Thébaud. Now the headquarters of the financial aid office.
Seven-story addition to Loyola Hall; was originally a residential hall for Jesuits. Renovated in 2016 into a residential dorm for freshmen and transfers, as well as the headquarters for the modern language department.
Undergraduate residential hall; named after three Jesuit missionaries martyred in New York in the 17th century: Saint Isaac Jogues, René Goupil, and Jean de Lalande. Jogues houses the first year science living community.
Memorial chapel located on third floor of Keating Hall, constructed in 1937. Designed with faux stone walls, a faux brick ceiling and dark wood details. Features a blue stained glass window of saints and a Swedish steel altarpiece draped in blue damask fabric.
Seismic observatory named after William Spain, a student of the university who died unexpectedly. Was formerly located in Loyola Hall and Keating Hall before being moved to the building adjacent to Freeman and Keating Halls.
In 1954, New York City's Robert Moses proposed that Fordham might "be interested in an alternative [to renting space in the New York Coliseum] involving a new building in a part of the area to the north of Columbus Circle to be redeveloped. In March 1958, Mayor Robert Wagner signed the deeds transferring the Lincoln Center campus to Fordham University.
The Lincoln Center campus is home to Fordham College at Lincoln Center and a division of the School of Professional and Continuing Studies, as well as the School of Law, the Graduate Schools of Education and Social Service, and the Fordham School of Business. The 8-acre (32,000 m2) campus occupies the area from West 60th Street to West 62nd Street between Columbus and Amsterdam Avenues, placing it in the cultural heart of Manhattan. Lincoln Center has two grassy plazas, built one level up from the street. The larger expanse was once a barren cement landscape known as "Robert Moses Plaza;" the smaller is known as "St. Peter's Garden" and contains a memorial to the Fordham students and alumni who perished in the September 11, 2001 attacks.