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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] => 2.7438293 ) ) [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] => 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. 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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 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. [order_architecture_i] => 15 [order_branding_i] => 0 [order_interior_i] => 0 [order_exhibition_i] => 0 [order_master_plan_i] => 0 [masterplan_b] => [exhibitions_b] => [_version_] => 1549082437929140224 [score] => 3.3469768 ) ) [5] => 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] => 1127 [title_s] => Rio World Cup Pavilion [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design participated in an international competition to design the Rhythm of Lapa World Cup Pavilion. 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 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] => 3.2591648 ) ) [7] => 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. 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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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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] => 3.3469768 ) ) [10] => 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] => 1128 [title_s] => The Contrabands and Freedmen's Cemetery Memorial [description_s] => The Contrabands and Freedmen’s Cemetery Memorial, In Remembrance of Those Forgotten, will be a significant destination between Alexandria’s Freedom House Museum and the Slave Quarters at Mt. 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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