The King's Manor is a Grade I listed building in York, England, and is part of the University of York.
King's Manor was originally built to house the abbots of St Mary's Abbey, York. The Abbot's house probably occupied the site since the eleventh century, but the earliest remains date from the fifteenth century. When the abbey was dissolved in 1539, Henry VIII instructed that it be the seat of the Council of the North. It performed this role until the Council was abolished in 1641. Following the Civil War, the building was hired out to private tenants until the nineteenth century, when it was taken over and expanded by the Yorkshire School for the Blind. The Principal's house, now home to the University's Centre for Medieval Studies, was built in 1900.
On the departure of the Blind School in 1958, the Manor was acquired by York City Council, who leased it to the University in 1963. The University later moved to the Heslington Campus, but still maintains King's Manor for its Department of Archaeology (including the Archaeology Data Service), Centre for Medieval Studies, and Centre for Eighteenth Century Studies. Students at King's Manor can choose to stay at University Accommodation on the campus, or at one of the university's off-campus residences, such as Walmgate or Constantine House.
The King's Manor can also be used for meetings and events which are managed through York Conferences at the University of York.