Boston University Theatre
and Stewart F. Lane and Bonnie Comley Studio 210

264 Huntington Avenue
Boston, MA 02115
T Green Line “Symphony” stop
T Orange Line “Massachusetts Ave” stop
BU Bus stops C2 and M6

Home to the School of Theatre’s main stage, the Stewart F. Lane and Bonnie Comley Studio 210, the Design & Production Center offices, and the Huntington Theatre Company. The building today known as the Boston University Theatre, and constructed in 1923, was designed as America’s first civic playhouse. Designed by J. Williams Beal & Sons and originally named the Repertory Theatre of Boston, the theatre was built to be a permanent home for the Henry Jewett Players, a Boston-based repertory theatre company. In October 1953, Boston University purchased the facility, and the vision with which the founders had initially created the theatre again began to be realized. The School of Theatre has now used the theatre as its primary facility for performance, design, and technical production for three decades.

Boston University Design & Production Center

264 Huntington Avenue
Boston, MA 02115

College of Fine Arts

855 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
T Green Line “B” Train, “BU West” stop
BU Bus stop M2

Home to the TheatreLab@855, the David Copeland Studio 354, and the Juliane Ethel Leilani Miller Studio Theatres 352 and 356 (Jewels 1 and Jewels 2). The Commonwealth Avenue building is also home to most School of Theatre performance classes as well as the Schools of Music and Visual Arts.

Stanford Calderwood Pavilion
at the Boston Center for the Arts

527 Tremont Street
Boston, MA 02116
T Green Line, “Copley” stop
T Orange Line, “Back Bay” stop
T Silver Line, Washington and E Berkeley intersection

In 2005, the School of Theatre began producing two shows annually in the Huntington Theatre Company’s new Virginia Wimberly Theatre, housed at the Calderwood Pavilion at the Boston Center for the Arts. Located in the heart of Boston’s South End neighborhood, the Calderwood Pavilion serves as both a theatre hub and a cultural landmark for the City of Boston. It provides a home for artistic collaborations, fosters the development of new plays, creates more opportunities for youth and community outreach, and expands the existing BCA complex to include more performance venues for Boston’s smaller arts organizations.