Many of the best people on earth have at times lived in this grand, former episcopal nursing home. It was aight I guess.
This antiquated dwelling, while humble in outward appearance, boasts a thriving community of highly intelligent Liberal Artists (most of whom are also humble in outward appearance) on its inside. The red-brick building was originally home to elderly clergymen of questionable psychological constitution. In many cases, its current residents carry on that trend, casting a homely, yet perplexingly perverse atmosphere throughout its halls. The Christian undertones of this domicile's past, however, have not survived the passing of time. All current occupants focus their worship on the supreme being Norman Maclean, for whom the building has been named. If you ponder questions of science, or are curious of the origins of witchcraft, this living-space is not for you. Those residing in this crumbling palace devote one hundred percent of their brain power to answering two questions that have plagued humanity since the dawn of time: where on Earth is this "river", and what exactly is the "it" that it runs through? Potential visitors in fear of bears should find comfort in the fact that a night's stay in the House comes with full access to the facility's steel bear traps, complete with apple jacks and peanut butter to be used as bait. In closing, it is evident that, should you choose to make this sprawling brick and mortar conglomerate your home - even if only for a night, a month, a year, or a few more - a permanent stamp will be pressed upon your memory that will not soon wear away. Whether that lingering impression comes from a sassy "greeting" upon passing through the front door, a surprisingly gory encounter upon draining the main vein, or a horrific multi-story drop upon unwisely placing trust into an ancient metal box which you realized was a trap just as it became too late to do anything about it (WHY WASN'T THE SIGN ON THE OUTSIDE?!), your Maclean House experience is certain to fundamentally change the way you perceive the world. NOTE: please do not plan to rely on a University of Chicago map for directions - the building will be curiously omitted from view. -Room 216