We design to clarify the physical and cultural identity of each project, opportunistically integrating multiple disciplines and alternative methodologies to create meaningful settings. 

A continuous constructed landscape for art, the uninterrupted Z-shaped "green" platform rises over the existing infrastructure to reconnect the urban core to the revitalized Seattle waterfront.
Continuous sightlines unite spaces of creation and critique, encouraging interdisciplinary discourse.
Hunter’s Point South Waterfront Park transforms 30 acres of post-industrial waterfront into a program-rich public space that simultaneously acts as a protective perimeter for the neighboring residential community.
Envisioned as a crystalline incubator, the Tata Innovation Center establishes a catalytic setting for research and innovation.
The Visitor Center provides a legible point of arrival and orientation, an interface between garden and city, culture and cultivation.
Subtly sloping ramps with sculptural retaining walls enhance the Garden's circulation by connecting the top and bottom of the hillside with a newly accessible route.
The new design for the U.S. Embassy in New Delhi recognizes the legacy of this important site while establishing a foundation for the future of Indian and U.S. diplomacy.
Our design activates and intensifies reciprocities—architecture and landscape, building and garden—to construct a new tapestry for the arts.
Resilient design strategies are coupled with programmatic strategies that allow Artis—Naples to better serve the surrounding community and provide enhanced visual and performing arts programming.
The master plan, through strategic transformations and expansive additions, welcomes new visitors and patrons alike for an immersive cultural experience.
The design recasts a disconnected collection of buildings as a unified campus that reflects the innovative teaching and research initiatives of the College.
The new Center for Nanotechnology contains a rigorous collection of advanced labs, woven together by collaborative public spaces that enable interaction between different fields.
The Diana Center establishes a new nexus for social, cultural, and intellectual life at Barnard College.
The building is poised to serve as a catalyst for innovation, entrepreneurship, and vibrant urban life.
The renovation and expansion is conceived as a contemporary Wunderkammer, a treasure chest of stunning fossils and artifacts, from large to microscopic.
"Lines of Movement" puts forth an open-ended ideal that connects and extends the lines of landscape and infrastructure to shape a new architecture for public life.
Longwood Reimagined continues the institution's distinguished history of commissioning outstanding garden designs, resulting in a sweeping yet deeply sensitive transformation in the most ambitious revitalization in a century of America's greatest center for horticultural display.
Continuous sightlines unite spaces of creation and critique, encourage interdisciplinary discourse, and enhance the sense of peripheral vision for students and faculty.
Situated on NJPAC’s campus in Downtown Newark at the corner of Center and Mulberry Streets, the Cooperman Family Arts Education and Community Center will invite the community into a new center of learning, exploration and creation.
The renovation and expansion will reinforce the museum's commitment to the arts and forge new engagements with the growing Tampa community.
Set within the hillside and adjacent to the existing research facility, the museum is organized into two parallel and interconnected buildings.
To welcome the Rego Park community, the new design proposes a three-story 18,500 square foot library building with a strong sculptural element.
Imagined as an en-route passage through the campus, the building is defined by interconnecting paths that challenge the boundary between inside and outside.
Envisioned as a hybrid assemblage of landscape and architecture, the year-round retreat provides a setting for the cultivation of relationships essential to creating international peace.
Blurring the connection between landscape and architecture, the McCann Residence embraces its historic setting by introducing a new inhabitable topography.
Multi-story winter gardens are dispersed throughout the building and dissolve internal boundaries, creating conditions for chance encounters and conversations that spark innovation.
The design leverages the building's vertical adjacencies to catalyze connections between students, faculty, staff, and community.
The 380,000-square-foot Gateway is both a physical Gateway: the focal point that welcomes community at the north edge of campus, and an intellectual Gateway: the expansive connector between diverse voices, perspectives, and disciplines.
Designed to be an ascending gallery of collaborative spaces, the lobby connects all the performance venues and creates a destination for informal performances and spontaneous interactions.
The Visitor Reception embodies the spirit of technological innovation and the sustainable vision of this innovative research institution.
Five floors of open office work areas are connected by an ascending spiral of "living rooms," public spaces with vistas to the generous 230-acre campus.
The design for the Sylvan Theater at the Washington Monument creates a transformed setting for our nation's most visible center stage.
The Grove is an intentionally open-ended work that represents Cornell's continuity of history.
The design envisions the library environment as an interim landscape: a fluid series of adaptable settings.
The winning design of a national competition, The Women's Memorial and Education Center celebrates and honors the more than two million women who have served in the defense of the United States.
The new and preexisting structures define a homestead set within the cultivated landscape.
At the heart of the Cultural Arts District concept plan is an arts route that links the Nelson-Atkins Museum with adjacent institutions and communities to ensure the whole is greater than the sum of its parts.
Through precise and strategic modifications of existing spaces, new settings and adjacencies challenge existing organizational paradigms to create new settings for art.
Urban life and nature are reciprocal conditions that together can transform Toronto’s Lower Don Lands into a new cultural and ecological paradigm.
Nestled within the mountainous landscape, the park is organized around three distinct precincts that represent body, mind, and spirit.
Full Circle recovers narratives of culture, ecology, transportation, and trade to create one continuous experience.
The renewed Constitution Gardens is a model for integrating social activity and green infrastructure into our national cultural landscape.
An ecological spine descends from Namsam Mountain and wanders through the park to frame distinct and memorable "Parks within the Park."
This urban design plan proposes specific strategies that connect rather than divide Lower Manhattan.
New York City, the United States finalist to host the 2012 Summer Olympic Games, envisioned Flushing Meadows Corona Park as a center for Olympic ceremonies and rowing events.
Like opening a pocket watch, the subterranean workings of New York City and its intricate transportation network are revealed.
The etymology of the word furniture is related to the French fournir, to furnish, to provide. But it also means to equip, which conveys activity, intensity, or a certain active approach. For us, the placement and shape of furniture is an active proposition, insofar as the furniture becomes a participant of the space.