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                    [id] => 2349
                    [title_s] => DC United Stadium
                    [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design is Associate Architect for the new home of the DC United in Southwest, Washington, D.C., supporting Populous, a globally-recognized architecture firm based in Kansas City. Populous was named Architect of Record by the team this past summer.

The new stadium will create a unique atmosphere for fans to watch soccer, and will also include an “interactive plaza” linking to ancillary development that will serve as community-gathering space year-round. The team hopes to have the stadium open for the 2018 Major League Soccer season.

The 19,000 -seat stadium will total 331,155 square feet, including the field, concessions, team offices, retail store, media center and other functions. It features a "seating bowl" with canopies surrounding an uncovered field. The "contemporary industrial" style of the venue brings a modern aesthetic to the DC United brand, while also paying homage to the industrial past of Buzzard Point.

The stadium is situated between the Navy Yard Ballpark and Waterfront Metro Stations.
                    [status_s] => publish
                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-29T00:00:00Z
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                    [id] => 2858
                    [title_s] => Entertainment & Sports Arena
                    [description_s] => 

Marshall Moya Design is Associate Architect, in collaboration with Detroit-based ROSSETTI, for the District's new Entertainment and Sports Arena (ESA).  A historically significant site for architectural innovation and economic vitality for communities east of the Anacostia River, the St. Elizabeth’s East Campus is part of a group of neighborhoods that are particularly meaningful to the District of Columbia. The plan for St. Elizabeth’s East is to create a wealth of new employment and investment opportunities east of the river and to become a hub for new housing, workforce development, high tech innovation, and educational and cultural activity.  The intent is to contribute to a vibrant and sustainable neighborhood, with space for office, retail, education and entertainment.

The ESA will be an innovative venue, that is a state-of-the-art, new hybrid of NBA training facility coupled with a performance hall. The 4,200 seat arena will serve as the home court for the Washington Mystics and practice facility for the Washington Wizards. This facility will provide a much-needed boost to on-going redevelopment in Ward 8, spur greater opportunities for residents, and help create more “pathways to the middle class” as part of Mayor Muriel Bowser’s series of initiatives to create economic opportunity for District communities.

Through proposed selection of beautiful and sustainable materials, the physicality of the building will be compatible with the existing St. Elizabeths Campus while also identifying the Arena as a contemporary new urban landmark. The main exterior cladding material of large-scale brick toned metal panels communicates a strong connection to the existing St. Elizabeths historic red brick structures in a unique and visually compelling way. The design also brings many community-friendly elements; the cafe space, for example, will be accessible to the public realm -- from both sidewalk and concourse axis points -- so that the community may enjoy retail options even when the Arena is not hosting events.

[status_s] => publish [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 794 [1] => 795 [2] => 796 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Rossetti [1] => Gilbane Construction ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => Washington Business Journal [1] => WTOP [2] => Washington Post ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => commercial [1] => cultural [2] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, DC [area_s] => [order_architecture_i] => 1 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1551259481123323904 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [2] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 2666 [title_s] => MGM National Harbor [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design is Interior Designer for the “National Market” food hall at the new MGM Resorts International’s National Harbor venue. Among a full slate of dining options, the National Market is part of MGM’s $1.3 billion resort and casino project in Prince George’s County. The Marshall Moya Design team has worked closely with MGM to frame the concept for the food hall, inspired by an outdoor urban market, where a variety of tastes, spices and culinary experiences can be found in an authentic, intimate and casual setting. Like most food hall concepts, National Market will be approachable, convenient and affordable. But here, each venue will not only have an individual identity, it will tell a colorful story through unique, and sometimes unexpected, culinary and design accents. The Market’s mexican venue, Amos Los Tacos, transports visitors to the Southwest, with its tangy house-made salsas; special water-jet cut tile in the space matches a mosaic inspired by flowers found in Mexico. S’cream, an old-fashioned ice cream shoppe, offers creamy house-made ice creams, and sends customers back to the 1950s with a retro color palette and creative 3D subway tile. Bahn Mi Vietnamese Kitchen will feature fresh green papaya and thai basil on Vietnamese sandwiches, served under specially-designed lighting that resembles straw accents one might find in a South East Asian market. At the seafood venue, all materials will look weathered, as if they have been exposed to sea air; ordering from the fresh fish selections will feel like being at a dockside market.   [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-30T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 735 [1] => 736 [2] => 739 [3] => 738 [4] => 737 [5] => 740 ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => Washington Business Journal [1] => Washington Post [2] => WTOP [3] => FSR Magazine ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => commercial [1] => Corporate [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => National Harbor, Washington, DC [area_s] => [order_architecture_i] => 2 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 2 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549081730707619840 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [3] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 2199 [title_s] => The Howard Theatre [description_s] => The iconic Howard Theatre is the nation’s oldest African-American performance hall, and stands today as a powerful reminder of Washington’s African-American musical history. As part of the team of professionals involved with the renaissance of the famed theatre, Marshall Moya Design designed the interior, guiding the venue into 21st century uses. With state-of-the-art technical requirements, MMD’s design established a modern aesthetic as a complement to the restoration of the historic exterior. Features include: two-story theatre and basement, full-service restaurant and kitchen, dome ceiling with multi-colored LED hanging lights, light box images illuminating pictures of historical performing artists and custom signage. The $29 million, 30,390 sq. ft. venue now facilitates varied uses, hosting high-caliber celebrity events, live performances, corporate meetings, and “Sunday Gospel” brunches, allowing the building to be a multi-functional facility helping to rejuvenate the local community and ensure economic sustainability of the theatre. Because the theatre is an historic landmark, the entitlements process involved multiple organizations. As leaders of the effort, MMD collaborated with several entities including the National Park Service, Historic Preservation Office, and the ANC to preserve the historic fabric of the theatre. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-22T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 247 [1] => 248 [2] => 249 [3] => 250 [4] => 252 [5] => 253 [6] => 254 [7] => 257 [8] => 258 [9] => 259 [10] => 260 [11] => 261 [12] => 251 [13] => 255 [14] => 256 [15] => 246 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Martinez and Johnson Architecture ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => National Presidential Citation Award (AIA) [1] => American Graphic Design Awards - Howard Theatre Lightboxes, Howard Theatre Menu Design (Graphic Design USA) [2] => Award of Excellence in Historic Resources (AIA DC) [3] => Timothy Anderson Award for Excellence in Historic Rehabilitation (National Housing & Rehabilitation Association) [4] => Historic Preservation Award (DC Office of Planning) [5] => DC Catalyst Award (Uptown Professional Magazine) [6] => Honorable Mention (International Design Awards) [7] => Dandi Award -Arts and Culture category (Diversity and Inclusion Awards) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => The Washington Post, Michael Marshall [1] => NPR’s Tell Me More with Michel Martin, Michael Marshall and Paola Moya [2] => Architect Magazine, Michael Marshall and Paola Moya [3] => World Architecture News, Michael Marshall and Paola Moya [4] => World Interior Design Network, Paola Moya and Michael Marshall [5] => AIA DC Magazine, Michael Marshall and Paola Moya [6] => The Washington Post Express, Michael Marshall [7] => WAMU interview, Michael Marshall [8] => FOX News Latino interview, Paola Moya [9] => CNN Espanol interview with Juan Carlos Lopez, Paola Moya [10] => CNN Espanol interview with Ionne Martinez, Paola Moya [11] => Telemundo television interview, Paola Moya [12] => The Washington Hispanic interview, Paola Moya [13] => BET news, Michael Marshall [14] => American Urban Radio Network, Michael Marshall ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 30,390 sq ft [order_architecture_i] => 3 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549081708663406592 [score] => 2.7710104 ) ) [4] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1265 [title_s] => University of the District of Columbia, New Student Center [description_s] => The New Student Center project at UDC’s Van Ness Campus was completed by CannonDesign in association with Marshall Moya Design. The building is an iconic structure on the District of Columbia’s flagship campus. The 83,000 sq. ft., $63 million building integrates LEED elements to be sensitive to its urban context and environment, and has been certified LEED Platinum. The UDC student center acts as a gateway to the Campus. Along Connecticut Avenue, the new building is marked by a new public square and a clock tower. The university building serves as a model for sustainability and green practices for not only the students and visitors who utilize the center, but also for the community. The Student Center is one of only two student unions on the east coast to have received a LEED Platinum certification. The building and streetscape design animates the public realm at ground level through activity related to the student center, and creates a strong visual, functional, and symbolic connection between the campus core and Connecticut Avenue. With the new design, the university now has the opportunity to re-brand itself both physically and metaphorically as a 21st century institution of higher learning. The student center is a hub of student activity and provides resources for the local community. It contains a mix of uses, including a welcome center, a ballroom, space for student government and activity offices, assembly space for university programs, and spaces for student leisure and socializing. It also contains restaurants intended to cater to the planned mix of residential and commuter, undergraduate and graduate students, as well as faculty, staff, and visitors. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-26T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 700 [1] => 701 [2] => 702 [3] => 703 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Forrester Construction [1] => CannonDesign ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Design Excellence Award, Un-built (National Organization of Minority Architects) [1] => ENR MidAtlantic, Award of Merit, 2016 [2] => Citation, American School & University, 2016 ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => Architecture DC [1] => World Architecture News [2] => Washington Post [3] => ULI Innovation Updates [4] => DC Curbed [5] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 83,000 sq. ft. 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The site, located in the Mount Vernon Triangle area of the city, was formerly a parking lot. The project was advertised and awarded through the RLA Revitalization Corporation (RLARC). The development team -- led by Lowe Enterprises Mid-Atlantic, Inc. -- included CIM Urban Real Estate Fund LP, a California-based pension fund, Bundy Development Corporation and the Neighborhood Development Company. Marshall Moya Design collaborated with Torti-Gallas and Partners as architects. The $133 million redevelopment program called for a Safeway store, a Starbucks coffee shop, a dry cleaners, a bank, retail space, and condominium and apartment units. Twenty percent of the space would be set aside for affordable housing and parking. The project was a key feature in the city’s plans to attract new residents and create a vibrant city life near the convention center. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-23T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 6 [1] => 20 [2] => 21 [3] => 22 [4] => 23 [5] => 25 [6] => 165 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Torti-Gallas and Partners [1] => James C. Davis Construction Corp [2] => Lowe Enterprises Mid-Atlantic ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Best Designed Residential Development 2012 (City Paper) [1] => Best Real Estate Deal 2008/ Multi-family Development (Washington Business Journal) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => The Washington Post [1] => Washington Business Journal ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => commercial [1] => Mixed Use [2] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 105,000 sq. ft. 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The $10 million, 25,000 sq. ft. project, will serve vulnerable members of the community with comprehensive services, including food, clothing, medical care, and legal and social services. As a catalyst for further development along Good Hope Road, Marshall Moya Design’s main intent for the design was to convey, through built form, the mission and vision of the organization. The design opens with a level of transparency to demonstrate and reveal the activities of Bread for the City as an open door for support and guidance. The building is entered directly from the sidewalk, with retail programming on the first level and parking spaces located at the rear of the building. An elevator will provide vertical access to all four floors of the project. The use of brick, which will be 70% of the building facade, does not only provide a sense of continuity with the existing structures along Good Hope Road, but also a sense of security, rendering the main entrance facade as the view into the building’s interior space. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-28T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 672 [1] => 673 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => corporate [1] => cultural [2] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, DC [area_s] => 25,000 sq. ft. 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The project also includes retail and public amenities. The historic Anacostia playhouse would be razed and rebuilt as part of the new development. The apartments will be a mix of studios, one-bedrooms and two-bedrooms, with plans to include live-work spaces for artists. The project will be one of the first major residential developments located in historic Anacostia. The scope of work includes urban planning, architectural design concept, programming, layout for the residential component and building envelope. The project client is D.C. based Four Points Development. 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The proposed facility was intended to serve as a resource for community enrichment in addition to contributing to economic growth and neighborhood stability. A primary design challenge was planning a cost-effective ice rink that included all amenities with reasonable maintenance and upkeep for the owner. Marshall Moya Design leveraged a collaborative design approach to address this, by assembling an A/E team that included ice rink operations and management experts. Art Sutherland of Accent Refrigeration, an operations instructor for numerous ice facilities in Canada, USA, Japan, and Africa as well as one of the Region’s top rink managers, CRP Management, advised the best value systems and operational assets for Fort DuPont. End-user input was lead by Erica Ling, a 30-year ice-skating veteran and practicing architect. The final two-sheet design featured central operational facilities in the eastern sheet and grade level parking as part of Phase 1 implementation. The western sheet was designed to be a later phase if necessary to provide flexibility for the budget. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-20T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 271 [1] => 272 [2] => 273 [3] => 274 [4] => 275 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Art Sutherland of Accent Refrigeration [1] => Erica Ling ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 100,000 sq. ft. 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The vision for the design of this dealership evolved from the desire to unite the presentation of the brand in the media with the actual retail experience. The $9 million project included 48,000 sq. ft. for the building and 64,000 sq. ft. for the parking garage.   The ground floor of the façade is transparent to clearly display the automobiles. The sleek showroom is free of the usual office furniture typically found in automobile dealerships. Marshall Moya Design provided an interior facade following the lines of the stair towers, forming “buttresses” of glass-walled offices for the sales team members. The balcony at the mezzanine level connects to the glass and steel elevator at the apex of the space with a bridge. 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Marshall Moya Design is the Architect for Delta Towers,  a 21st century state-of-the-art, iconic and sustainable mixed-use commercial and residential building that reflects the mission and the brand of the Deltas. The location, 1400 Florida Avenue, Northeast, is at an important intersection as a catalyst for the continued development of this section of the District.

The design combines the geometry of the two intersecting streets in a form that fronts onto H Street, with the taller portion of the structure to complement the existing height of the Delta Towers building to the west, and then steps down to Bladensburg Road matching the lower scales structures to the north.

The mix of uses starts with street level retail along both H Street and Bladensburg Road to augment the Historic stores and shops that once surrounded both streets. The entrance for the apartments are found at the corner of this intersection containing the well-appointed reception area and management offices. The services will be accessed via the alley at the rear of the site as well as the entrance to the underground parking garage. The heart of the ground floor has the apartment amenities, such as a business center, lounge space/party room with a full service kitchen, wellness center and spa. These amenities are located adjacent to the private and secure outdoor garden terrace, landscaped with native trees and local sustainable vegetation.

The unit layouts are of the state-of-the-art urban lifestyle category with a mix of studio, one, two, and three bedroom capacities. The second through sixth floor units are capped with seventh and eighth floor double height loft style apartments. There are rooftop outdoor terraces that are fully ADA-accessible and green roof areas are found at both levels of the terraces.

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Marshall Moya Design’s plan for Horace Mann Elementary focused on creating a high-functioning, supportive academic environment that would support their Reggio Emilia teaching philosophy. The design facilitates both indoor and outdoor instructional spaces, creating a flexible, enriching, and dynamic setting for learning. Communal spaces such as the art, science, and multi-purpose rooms are flexible and able to open to the street and hallways. The transparency of watching collaboration at its best is facilitated through glass walls; creating a sense of unity.  A rooftop pavilion allows for sustainable urban gardening, which will complement the ingredients used in the cafeteria.   The project included a 17,000 sq. ft. modernization and 33,000 sq. ft. addition with high involvement of the design team working closely with DGS, NCPS, CFA, and HPO to design a space that would serve both the staff and students. MMD also collaborated with the school’s SIT committee members, addressing their needs and requirements. The project is expected to achieve LEED Gold certification and will serve as a signature project for both MMD and DGS. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-15T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 727 [1] => 726 [2] => 729 [3] => 728 [4] => 323 [5] => 324 [6] => 325 [7] => 326 [8] => 327 [9] => 329 [10] => 328 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Skanska ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Design Excellence Award, Unbuilt Category (National Organization of Minority Architects) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => World Architecture News ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 56,500 sq. ft. 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Washington, D.C. home of a high profile media executive. The design accommodates the owner's extensive international art glass collection in concert with the expansive views of Rock Creek Park. Spaces with ample wall service and muted colors were critical to allow the colorful collection to have a voice of its own. The challenge was to design a home that functions as both a venue for corporate events and a private residence. Such contrasting uses were critical concept considerations in the design layout, separating the public-function areas from the private quarters. The house is separated into two wings; the western section of the home accommodates the children’s bedrooms and family room. The eastern part of the home contains the two-story living dining space, kitchen, home office, and a master bedroom suite. The breezeway in between the two wings provides expansive views from the rear terrace out to Rock Creek Park. At street level, the entry for both the garage and foyer are centrally located. The ground level consists of a multi-car parking garage, guest suite, and various support and utility spaces. A cascade of stairs leads guests from the foyer to the double-height living room. 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[area_s] => 20,000 sq. ft. residence, 4,922 sq. ft. pool [order_architecture_i] => 12 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549082101134917632 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [13] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1239 [title_s] => Urban Plan for Internally Displaced People (IDP) [description_s] => This urban design and mixed-use building for Internally Displaced People (IDP) in Cartagena, Colombia includes the beneficial components of a contemporary, mixed-income housing intervention by establishing an appropriate development density and diverse income mix. This provides a means for social reintegration by design, and offers a regionally and economically sustainable housing typology. The project’s focus is on the unique history and hardships encountered by IDPs living in the city of Cartagena, Colombia. Currently, Colombia has the world’s second highest number of IDPs, at around five million. In an attempt to mitigate the increasing crisis of IDPs, this plan serves to provide a socially, economically, environmentally sustainable solution to this problem.   Marshall Moya Design's proposed master plan includes two hotel towers to serve as employment generators for IDP and other residents in Cartagena. The Gabriel Garcia Marquez Cultural Center will enhance the rich cultural aspects of the city by offering a cultural venue for dance and theater presentations, as well as a small museum showcasing the works of the Nobel Prize winner Gabriel Garcia Marquez. Five towers with vertical and horizontal farming are proposed to sustain 25 percent of the units assigned to IDP, with options to include wind farms on the roof of the towers. An organic market will provide a site for the gathering and selling of products produced from the vertical farming, and a business center will provide legal and financial help to IDP. A day care center, a public school, and a health center for IDPs are also proposed as part of the design. 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Moda Optic, an optical boutique in Rockville, Maryland, was designed as a showroom for haute couture eyewear. The building brought to life the unique vision of the first-time business owner. Marshall Moya Design developed a setting that branded the client’s business concept through interior design and set the stage for future expansion. The use of rich oak cabinetry and stylized, built-in displays helped to convey Moda Optic’s sense of personalized “Optical Couture” with an atmosphere similar to a distinguished Fifth Avenue retail store, bringing high style to this suburban location.

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The 3,600 sq. ft. restaurant features a modern Italian theme of gourmet pizza and fine wines, embodied in a contemporary setting. The custom, wood-burning oven at the center of the restaurant and an open seating arrangement, contribute to  a warm and unique dining experience. The Enomatic wine system at the back bar further supports the high-style Italian brasserie concept. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-10T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 170 [1] => 169 [2] => 171 [3] => 172 [4] => 173 [5] => 174 [6] => 175 [7] => 176 [8] => 177 [9] => 178 [10] => 179 [11] => 180 [12] => 181 [13] => 119 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => commercial [1] => Corporate [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 3,600 sq. ft. 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The design for the Helsinki Central Library is not only influenced by the desired program wishes of the building's operations team, but also by the context of this vibrant and historically significant site. MMD's sustainable design reflects both historical reference and educational focus. MMD created a crescent-shaped structure to enhance the three-dimensional form and allow visitors access to city views through the large glass windows that encompass the shell of the building. The large cut-out in the southern part of the building from the entrance canopy serves as an open and inviting welcome. MMD also formed a public square and park in front of the library to complement the office spaces inside. As an added benefit to the structure, white granite panels line the public entrance and infuse thermal efficiency. MMD also utilized green design elements to promote sustainability, such as a roof that has integrated photovoltaic (PV) panels tied to the electricity grid, and a solar water heating system that provides domestic hot water. The enhanced lighting allows for better visual acuity. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-09T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 221 [1] => 222 [2] => 223 [3] => 224 [4] => 225 [5] => 226 [6] => 227 [7] => 228 [8] => 229 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Setty & Associates ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Design Excellence Award, Unbuilt (National Organization of Minority Architects) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => Cultural [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Helsinki, Finland [area_s] => 278,460 sq. ft. 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The challenge for Marshall Moya Design for Tosca, a 5,500 sq. ft. upscale northern Italian restaurant in the Penn Quarter of downtown Washington, D.C., was to convey the elegance of a high-style Milanese establishment in a serene and acoustically-friendly space. Warm, walnut cabinetry located throughout the restaurant contributes to the clean and neutral monochromatic tones. Various dining arrangements await the customer, such as the modern glass and wood-detailed bar; the large, open dining room flanked by the smaller-scaled “loggia” area; and the exclusive “chef’s table,” housed in an alcove off the restaurant’s kitchen. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-08T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 184 [1] => 185 [2] => 186 [3] => 187 [4] => 188 [5] => 189 [6] => 190 [7] => 191 [8] => 192 [9] => 193 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Forrester Construction [1] => Lilly Gray Rubin Associates [2] => Designer Associates Lighting Consultants ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => commercial [1] => Institutional [2] => Institutional [3] => architecture [4] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 5,500 sq. ft. [order_architecture_i] => 16 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549082453465890816 [score] => 2.2047915 ) ) [18] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 2630 [title_s] => Charter School Nevada [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design was commissioned by Building Hope to create designs for a new charter school in Nevada. The design is part of the organization's "Opportunity 180" initiative, which seeks to launch high-performing public charter schools in deserving communities across the country. In Nevada, the two-phased project encompasses two floors with a total area of 87,680 sq. ft. In addition to 28 total classrooms, the design includes office space, teacher's lounges, an auditorium and interior green spaces. Founded in 2003, Building Hope is a non-profit organization based in Washington, DC that works to close the educational achievement gap by giving students access to high quality public charter schools. Building Hope supports the expansion of successful charter school organizations with the capacity to grow their enrollments in order to catalyze change across the public education system. Building Hope was established with a $28 million grant from The Sallie Mae Fund and a $2 million federal appropriation. The organization is a member of the Federal City Council, Washington DC Police Foundation, Philanthropy Roundtable, National Alliance for Public Charter Schools, DC Chamber of Commerce, Grantmakers for Education and National Association of Charter School Authorizers. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-06T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 733 [1] => 731 [2] => 732 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Nevada [area_s] => 87, 680 sq. ft [order_architecture_i] => 17 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549082465784561664 [score] => 2.7710104 ) ) [19] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 2431 [title_s] => Cook Ross [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design is working with global consulting firm, Cook Ross, providing architectural interior design services for the company’s headquarters in Silver Spring, Maryland. Cook Ross specializes in organizational cultural development and transformation, including leadership and diversity/inclusion issues. The $1,100,000 project involves a complete interiors renovation with new finishes, furniture, equipment and fixtures to create a workplace that mirrors the company’s influential place in the market, as well as the company’s core values. The project will be completed in the summer of 2016. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-04T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 805 [1] => 804 [2] => 802 [3] => 800 [4] => 801 [5] => 803 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Foulger Pratt [1] => Corenic Construction ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => corporate [1] => Corporate [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Silver Spring, Maryland [area_s] => 11,082 sq. ft. 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The intent is to create a World Cup Reunion Center that enhances Rio's locale and facilitates economic vitality, while bringing a sense of community and vibrancy to the space. The Rhythm of Lapa World Cup Pavilion is a proposed design for a free-standing World Cup structure in Lapa Square, which would aim to integrate function, structure, details, and community spirit for the 2014 FIFA World Cup. The 100,000 sq. ft. venue begins with an aqueduct, symbolizing the five continents participating in the World Cup, and sweeps upward onto a large screen. Viewing plazas would be installed to host the three screens for viewing the World Cup games up close, and dividing the site into four viewing zones for patrons. Flexible photovoltaic panels line the top of the pavilion to power the screens, lighting, and café. The grass terraces reduce site runoff, and the curved surface collects rainwater for the reflecting pool and for reusable water usage. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-03T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 237 [1] => 238 [2] => 239 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Honor Award, Visionary Category (National Organization of Minority Architects) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => Cultural [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Lapa, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil [area_s] => 100,000 sq. ft. 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The original 83,800 sq. ft. building was built in 1896, now 68,000 sq. ft. after a fire, it serves as a D.C. flagship school for deaf, hearing impaired, and special needs children. MMD incorporated a responsive design that reprogrammed spaces within the existing footprint of the building, incorporated curriculum-centered graphics, and provided the programmatic support for special needs learning. All colors, materials, spatial organization, and furniture selections were carefully and purposely chosen, taking into consideration the preferences and optimal learning environments for special needs children. Environmental graphics complement the school curriculum and inspire learning in the hallways and communal spaces throughout the school. To complement the school's mission and accommodating academic program, Marshall Moya Design designed the school with ADA upgrades, hearing impaired educational accommodations, American Sign Language requirements, and the right sizing of classrooms. The classrooms are also equipped with induction loops, or electromagnetic communication detection systems that connect to hearing aids and amplify sound inside a classroom. The renovation includes the addition of a connecting bridge and an elevator, linking both wings and making all levels ADA accessible. The project included an upgrade in finishes and HVAC systems for the dining and auditorium, and the incorporation of sustainable technologies and green initiatives designed to achieve LEED Gold certification by the U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC). [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-11-02T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 341 [1] => 342 [2] => 343 [3] => 344 [4] => 345 [5] => 346 [6] => 347 [7] => 348 [8] => 349 [9] => 351 [10] => 350 [11] => 352 [12] => 353 [13] => 354 [14] => 355 [15] => 356 [16] => 390 [17] => 391 [18] => 389 [19] => 392 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Coakley Williams Construction [1] => DGS ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 68,000 sq. ft. 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Most of the children live in shelters and would otherwise not have access to safe, nurturing and developmentally appropriate child care, where these children can feel safe and secure.  The goal is early intervention to help these children so they are on par developmentally and socially with other children their own age when it is time for them to begin elementary school.

The project budget was $5.6 million and Marshall Moya Design was responsible for finishes and material selections. Soothing colors were selected for the spaces, which include offices, classrooms, activity rooms, conference halls and parent work areas. The colors vary for each space, allowing areas to be easily identified. Warm woodwork and soft wood tones are used throughout. Hallway floors are made of a VCT wood finish; millwork, furniture and the main entry counter also feature warm wood finishes. There is a synergy between furnishings, millwork and overall finishes which creates a peaceful and serene space. 

Bright Beginnings, Inc. was established in 1990 by the Junior League of Washington, which identified a critical need for quality childcare among homeless families in Washington, DC. Since then, Bright Beginnings has met the needs of nearly 2,500 homeless children by providing families with developmental childcare and on-site therapeutic and family support services.

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The structure has a laser beam that represents the dragon’s fire and marks the gateway between Hengqin and China. Featuring a pool of waterfalls, the abstract design symbolizes good fortune and protection, featuring a dragon rising from a fountain of strength. Within the structure, elevators and ramps allow patrons to see views of the expansive scenery from different levels and perspectives. The abstract form represents both tradition and modern aesthetics. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-31T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 244 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Architectural Award of Excellence (International Chimelong Icon Design Competition) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Chimelong, China [area_s] => [order_architecture_i] => 23 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => 1 [_version_] => 1549082592112803840 [score] => 2.7710104 ) ) [24] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1123 [title_s] => Chuck Brown Memorial [description_s] => Chuck Brown, Washington, D.C.’s “Godfather of Go-Go,” is remembered with a memorial and civic gathering venue in the District’s Langdon Park. Chuck Brown is the creator of Go-Go style music, which is a subgenre of regional contemporary music and associated with funk music, originating in Washington, D.C. during the mid 1960’s. The memorial was designed as a communal space for visitors to celebrate and embrace his musical influence. The initial design included an outdoor, open-air performance venue. This design, second in a series Marshall Moya Design proposed for the D.C. government, incorporates a large-scale, custom-made, photo mosaic tile wall of Chuck Brown from performances throughout the history of his career in a memorial park setting. There is a circular plaza for outdoor park recreation, discography on engraved aluminum panels on the memorial wall, timeline of Brown's life and musical career, interactive outdoor toy drums and chimes for children, lawn seating and benches for events and small performances, and lush landscaping including Crepe Myrtle-Magnolia, Oak, Cypress, Cherry, Maple, Birch, Elm and Evergreen Trees, as well as rain gardens to complement sustainable DC tree planting. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-30T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 208 [1] => 209 [2] => 210 [3] => 211 [4] => 212 [5] => 213 [6] => 214 [7] => 215 [8] => 216 [9] => 217 [10] => 218 [11] => 219 [12] => 220 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Broughton Construction, Inc. [1] => DGS ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => American Graphic Design Award (Graphic Design USA) ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => The Washington Post [1] => Washington Business Journal [2] => WTOP [3] => Architect Magazine [4] => Fox 5 [5] => El Tiempo Latino [6] => DCist [7] => Yale Alumni Association [8] => Elevation DC [9] => The Washington Informer [10] => Washington City Paper [11] => NPR [12] => WUSA 9 [13] => WAMU [14] => ABC 7 [15] => NBC 4 [16] => The Capital News [17] => EUR (Electronic Urban Report) Web ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 42,093 sq. ft. [order_architecture_i] => 24 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => -1 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => 1 [_version_] => 1549082611486294016 [score] => 2.7710104 ) ) [25] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1133 [title_s] => The Kingsbury School [description_s] => Kingsbury Elementary School is located in  the northwest section of Washington, D.C., in an entire block on 14th street. Marshall Moya Design performed a feasibility study for the Kingsbury school expansion not long before the Kingsbury Center reached out for design services for a renovation to their campus. Soon after, the client decided to add an addition to their scope of work. This gave MMD the opportunity to design a space that spanned the two existing wings while still allowing for future construction beneath the new bridge. MMD worked with the structural engineer to design an addition that would allow for basement and first floor expansion in the future, making the expansion process affordable and more efficient. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-29T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 305 [1] => 306 [2] => 307 [3] => 308 [4] => 309 [5] => 310 [6] => 311 [7] => 312 [8] => 313 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => MCN Build ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 8,000 sq. ft. 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Leckie Elementary School [description_s] => The Department of General Services selected the Marshall Moya Design team to perform the modernization of the Madeline V. Leckie Elementary School in its phasing program. The program allows for the efficient and comprehensive upgrade of selected D.C. Public Schools and their transformation into supportive learning environments. Located at the corner of Martin Luther King, Jr. Avenue and Chesapeake Streets, the 65,000 sq. ft. building is a pre-school through fifth grade school in Ward 8 of southwest, Washington, D.C.  Initially built in 1970, the school had not previously undergone any significant architectural changes. Marshall Moya Design’s vision focused on creating a learning environment that engaged both students and the community in a manner that would develop a lasting impact. The design defined a learning environment that promotes curiosity and discovery. The modernization included interior renovation and general system improvements responding to the school’s needs. Leckie Elementary School serves as an example of successful community and stakeholder engagement where MMD was able to achieve wide-ranging consensus and project support on a demanding, fast-track schedule. Initiatives included a thorough investigation of the school’s culture and instructional needs that informed the resulting design. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-28T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 522 [1] => 523 [2] => 526 [3] => 525 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => DGS [1] => Forney Construction ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 65,000 sq. ft. [order_architecture_i] => 26 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549082655458328576 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [27] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1071 [title_s] => Stevens School Redevelopment [description_s] => Contracted by Equity Residential, one of the nation’s largest developers of multi-family housing, Marshall Moya Design teamed with Hickok Cole Architects to design the renovation and adaptive re-use of the Stevens School, a historic school in Washington, D.C. The Stevens School is one of the first public schools in the United States established expressly for the education of African-American children. In 2001, the Stevens School building was placed on the National Register of Historic Places. MMD proposed careful restoration of this landmark while including more modern requirements such as a new entrance courtyard that would tie the historic structure to a new mixed-use apartment/retail building on the school’s playground, and a parking lot facing L Street. MMD also designed an Alchemy Market and Café at the ground floor of the renovated school building for Carla Hall, a finalist on the reality-based television program “Top Chef.” MMD was awarded the project, but due to the timing of an administrative change was not retained to execute the design. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-27T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 88 [1] => 86 [2] => 89 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Equity Residential [1] => Whiting Turner Construction [2] => Hickok Cole Architects ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => Washington Business Journal ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 204,000 sq. ft. 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The upscale resort includes a building for retreat activities and housing for participants. Located on a hill overlooking the ocean, the facilities feature construction from local artisans using traditional building methods that have been passed down for generations. For the interiors, MMD designed fluid forms to inspire gentle energy and embrace circulation. There are barrel vault ceilings and wood trellises. All materials selected are natural and locally-sourced. The warmth of the wood features contributes to a soothing experience for guests. The resort amenities feature private kitchens as well as a large community kitchen, parking areas, a swimming pool and expansive outdoor decks. [status_s] => publish [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 777 [1] => 776 ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => commercial [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Manabi Province, Ecuador [area_s] => [order_architecture_i] => 28 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549086788300046336 [score] => 2.7710104 ) ) [29] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1004 [title_s] => 965 Florida Avenue [description_s] => The proposal for the 965 Florida Avenue 70,000 sq. ft. mixed-use development lies just outside the historic boundary of the L’Enfant Plan for Washington, D.C. This design includes a historic opportunity to bridge the east and west directions of W Street as the connective tissue; the Shaw neighborhood to the west and Howard University to the east. This proposed public/private partnership of JBG and Gragg and Associates would serve as the catalyst for future development along Florida Avenue, 9th Street, 8th Street, and Georgia Avenue. The plan includes retail at street level with a mixture of market-rate housing and affordable units over a full-service grocery store. In addition to the retail and housing offerings, the proposal also includes a boutique hotel and community office space. This proposal is an opportunity to regenerate the neighborhood with lively, pedestrian-friendly streetscapes aligned with the city’s future plans for the street design. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-26T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 71 [1] => 72 [2] => 73 [3] => 74 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => JBG ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Mixed Use [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 535,777 sq. ft. 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Serving as an iconic statement, the bridge design creates a gateway to the Anacostia River waterfront in Washington, D.C. The intent was to create a design that utilizes landscape elements and innovative engineering, while incorporating public art spaces and reducing the walking distance from the nearby Minnesota Avenue Metro Station to the Kenilworth Park neighborhood. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-22T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 538 [1] => 539 [2] => 540 [3] => 541 [4] => 542 [5] => 543 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. 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As a six-acre property located in Cleveland Park, the site originally consisted of a park and the city's oldest home. This collaboration included Bill Dunn, a developer, and Jim Gibson, a local builder. The development included a three-acre land trust with six new houses providing spectacular views of the Washington National Cathedral.   The Rosedale Residence, one of the six houses of this project, is a 6,156 sq. ft. renaissance revival-style house that echoes many of the stucco homes in the neighborhood. The three-bedroom and four-and-a-half-bath home contains rich details required by the owners, including intersecting-coin vaulted ceilings and extensive crown molding. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-21T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 503 [1] => 504 [2] => 502 [3] => 506 [4] => 501 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Gibson Builders [1] => Bill Dunn ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => Builder Magazine [1] => Gibson Builders Website, Marshall Moya Design ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => residential [1] => Residential [2] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 6,156 sq. ft. [order_architecture_i] => 30 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549082734790443008 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [32] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1719 [title_s] => Kalorama Residence [description_s] => The main focus for this project was to design a renovation that would result in a loft-like living, dining, and kitchen space on the ground floor of this townhouse. There were three key elements to the design. First, the clients were passionate about the concept of living with their extensive library readily available and presented in the space. Second, the ability to thoughtfully display their museum-quality collection of African and African-American art and photography was critical. And, finally, the kitchen had to be integrated within the composition of the floor plan to somewhat disappear within the millwork cabinetry concept of the space. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-20T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 421 [1] => 422 [2] => 426 [3] => 425 [4] => 423 [5] => 424 [6] => 427 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Angelo Kostaris, Contractor; Vincent Sagart, Sagart Studios ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => H&D Sourcebook, Michael Marshall ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => residential [1] => Residential [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 4,500 sq. ft. 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This welcome addition to a Bethesda neighborhood houses a museum-quality, contemporary art collection. Commercial art galleries were the inspiration for the design’s clearstory, high ceilings, and skylights of natural light. The white walls of the space provide an excellent backdrop for this carefully selected, international collection of paintings and sculptures. Augmenting the natural light in the space is a suspended track lighting system.

[status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-19T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 230 [1] => 231 [2] => 232 [3] => 233 [4] => 234 [5] => 235 [6] => 236 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => Cultural [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Bethesda, MD, United States [area_s] => [order_architecture_i] => 32 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549083749787893760 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [34] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1155 [title_s] => Mount Pleasant Residence [description_s] => The restoration and renovation of this residence in the Mount Pleasant neighborhood was an effort to respect the past beauty of the historic streetscape and to open the family townhouse to the serenity of a rear courtyard. As an urban oasis, the privacy of this courtyard is delineated by a new detached garage that conceals it from the adjacent alley. The renovation occurred throughout the entire structure with a new addition of a tower, providing an expanded kitchen with a large glass wall open to the backyard terrace. Above the kitchen, the addition houses a new second floor bedroom and deck, as well as a new third floor covered roof deck off the new master bedroom suite. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-18T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 438 [1] => 437 [2] => 436 [3] => 440 [4] => 441 [5] => 442 [6] => 444 [7] => 433 [8] => 439 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Mauk Zanzinger ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => residential [1] => Residential [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 4,800 sq. ft. [order_architecture_i] => 33 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549083791898705920 [score] => 2.393531 ) ) [35] => Project\Entity\ProjectEntity Object ( [title:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [description:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [masterplan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [exhibitions:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [mappers:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [area:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_architecture:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_branding:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_interior:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_exhibition:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [order_master_plan:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [firm:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [place:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [collaboration:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [awards:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [images:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [media:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [locations:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [type:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [file:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [status:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [date:Project\Entity\ProjectEntity:private] => [boost:protected] => [modifiers:protected] => Array ( ) [key:protected] => [fieldBoosts:protected] => Array ( ) [version:protected] => [fields:protected] => Array ( [id] => 1829 [title_s] => Swann Street Apartments [description_s] => The Swann Street apartment building is a small-scale, four-unit building in the Dupont Circle neighborhood. The residence is designed to replace a historic single-family home that was destroyed in a fire and then left deserted for years.The project was commissioned by family members of the owner at the time of the fire. The scope was to redevelop the property and find a design solution that was acceptable to the District’s Historic Preservation Regulatory Agency. The original three-story brick and wood frame structure was a bookend to a row of Civil War-era, two-story townhouses on this historic block. Marshall Moya Design developed several schemes with various ranges of aesthetics, from contemporary to historic replication; the latter was the final selection of the DC Office of Planning’s Historic Preservation Board. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-17T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 517 [1] => 518 [2] => 519 [3] => 520 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => residential [1] => Residential [2] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 3,500 sq. ft. 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The proposed design for the mixed-use component of the campus mediates between the existing 19th and 20th century architecture of the campus and its future development. MMD's  vision for the project allowed for a continuation of retail stores and shops on Georgia Avenue and along V Street. Apartments located above the retail areas will have balconies overlooking Georgia Avenue and a commons area. A clock tower was designed as part of the building on the corner of Georgia Avenue and W Street. This iconic landmark would mark the entrance to the Town Center Academic commons and give Howard a civic marker or gateway on Georgia Avenue. The grocery store is also located with its entrance on this end of the site, closer to the main quadrangle and heart of the original campus. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-16T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 300 [1] => 301 [2] => 302 [3] => 303 [4] => 304 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Clark Construction [1] => Gensler Architects ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Mixed Use [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 280,000 sq. ft. 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Vernon. The heart of this memorial is a sacred precinct, honoring the memory of more than 1,800 Contrabands and Freedmen buried here. Standing as the focus of both entrances is a bronze sculpture of a mother and father grieving for their child. The primary entrance opens onto a brick-paved walkway that traces the old cemetery carriageway, sloping gently to the precinct. Interpretive panels featuring historic photographs and documents define the eastern edge of a brick-and-stone-paved platform. Illuminating the site’s history, the panels highlight the courage and perseverance of the Contrabands and Freedmen while granite walls along the opposite edge of the platform are engraved with their names. The eastern edge overlooks the gravesites, which are marked by white marble squares. Shade trees, in planters with seating, offer shelter from the sun and the opportunity to rest and reflect. A wrought-iron fence encloses and protects the site, and conifers screen the bus drop-off and sound wall from view. The site’s western reaches remain open and are planted with native grasses and wildflowers. The Marshall Moya Design team, which includes architect Erica H. Ling and sculptor Margaret Adams Parker, was selected as one of six finalists in a field of more than two hundred entries. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-15T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 240 [1] => 241 [2] => 242 [3] => 243 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Architect Erica H. Ling [1] => Sculptor Margaret Adams Parker ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => Finalist, Contrabands and Freedmen's Cemetery Memorial Design Competition ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => cultural [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Alexandria, VA, United States [area_s] => 45,000 sq. ft. 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The primary entrance walks visitors through the existing navy memorial. Tall pine trees along the corridor offer the desired level of screening. Cherry blossom trees offer harmonious tranquility, away from the daily commuting traffic. When visitors walk down the large terraces, a serene waterfall follows them into the final reflection pool. As a symbol of reconciliation, the selection process for the materials was vital as they were taken from the homeland of our opponents, now our allies. The marble comes from Italy, the evergreen tree from the Black Forest in Germany, and the cherry blossoms from Japan. To commemorate the extraordinary dedication, commitment, and sacrifice of those involved in the war, the reflection pool holds an eternal flame that serves as a symbol of their courage. 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The partnership also includes a development team and Torti Gallas and Partners, as well as Marshall Moya Design. The site will incorporate 280,000 sq. ft. of retail, three stand-alone parking decks, approximately 475 residential units, and a town square public space. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-15T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 76 [1] => 77 [2] => 78 [3] => 79 [4] => 80 [5] => 81 [6] => 82 [7] => 83 [8] => 85 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => Torti Gallas and Partners ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => Skyland Town Center Website [1] => Urban Turf ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Mixed Use [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. 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The primary focus of the study was to explore the possible redevelopment of the Washington Ballet property, along with the adjacent privately-owned properties, leveraging the value to help finance new, state-of-the-art facilities for this non-profit community asset. Combining below-grade parking, ballet offices, and studios with a new condominium apartment building would be the first stage of construction. Phase II will allow the acquisition of the adjacent properties, permitting the addition of dormitories for boarding dance students. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-14T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 103 [1] => 104 [2] => 105 [3] => 106 [4] => 107 [5] => 108 [6] => 109 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Mixed Use [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. 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The Frazier Hall upgrade and modernization presented a key opportunity to revive the living spaces for Howard University students and provide a dynamic communal area for student collaboration and socialization.   The plans for this fast track, $4 million and 40,880 sq. ft. project transformed the residence halls into a welcoming environment, aiding the university in attracting and retaining students.   The renovation involved a selective use of vivid colors, lighting, built-ins, and strategic use of available space. As part of the design process, MMD was sensitive to the rich history of Julia S. Caldwell-Frazier, a Howard University and Columbia University alumna, born in Alabama during the late 19th century. As incoming freshmen enter the lobby, the young women may find inspiration from the gold plaque commemorating Ms. Frazier’s distinguished career. The lobby features a waiting area where students stay tuned with campus information through the use of interactive media. Through the foyer, the lounge room is set up as an open space plan with areas for students to  study. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-13T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 295 [1] => 296 [2] => 297 [3] => 298 [4] => 299 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => MCN Build, Setty & Associates ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C [area_s] => 40,880 sq. ft. 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The urban plan includes pedestrian piers with new paving, lighting, and landscaping. A parking garage with a rooftop garden and an observation deck will provide parking spaces with pleasant views and extensive vantage points for tourists and locals. The Washington Marina will contribute a variety of new restaurants with the addition of a Virgo fish market. The resulting urban design will support the lively Wharf environment, preserve its historical significance for Washington D.C.’s fishing fleet, and help revitalize the Wharf’s economic growth. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2003-01-01T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 26 [1] => 27 [2] => 28 [3] => 29 [4] => 30 [5] => 31 [6] => 32 [7] => 33 [8] => 34 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Mixed Use [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. 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Morgan State University is an urban campus, located in the northeast quadrant of the city of Baltimore. The design intent for the new building was to blend tradition with new, modern uses in providing purposeful spaces to enhance and stimulate engagement and community. The new Student Services Building will be located at a prominent center/corner of the university, considered to be a gateway to the west campus. The building is intended to house student and administrative functions to include admissions/recruitment, career development, community services, financial aid/work study, records and registration, etc. These services will support university programs and will enhance learning with expansive office and meeting spaces. [status_s] => publish [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 778 [1] => 779 [2] => 781 [3] => 780 [4] => 783 [5] => 782 ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Baltimore, MD [area_s] => 130,000 sq. ft. 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