Johns Hopkins University engaged Ayers Saint Gross and Renzo Piano Building Workshop to design the future home of the Stavros Niarchos Foundation (SNF) Agora Institute, an interdisciplinary academic and public forum committed to strengthening global democracy.
100 Forge is the first purpose-built lab building in Watertown, Massachusetts, and a destination for life science businesses in search of a landmark HQ.
Teaching and research laboratory, academic, and office spaces embody the environmental science program’s commitment to sustainability and local ecology.
Organized into three distinctive but interconnected parts, the building reflects a vision for an open and flexible 21st century art school.
Ayers Saint Gross planned and designed a residential village of six buildings to replace and consolidate all first-year housing at Emory University.
This showcase residence hall creates a new identity for underclass housing on Ringling College of Art and Design’s campus.
Entering a new era, Missouri Botanical Garden engaged Ayers Saint Gross to design an iconic visitor center as the primary gateway for more than one million annual visitors.
Ayers Saint Gross’ design calls for preserving the naturally wooded site, and includes sustainable strategies such as using native plants and reducing development footprint.
The landscape design incorporates four major elements: defining a pedestrian connection, developing safe crossings, protecting an environmentally sensitive area, and establishing clear entry gates.
This prototype is a high-performing sustainable floating wetland committed to water quality, habitat diversity, and resiliency within urban aquatic environments.
A student commons with a 400-seat dining hall, bookstore, recreation, and retail anchors a new campus precinct.
This planning effort engaged a cross-section of more than 460 students, faculty, and staff during an 11-month process to examine nine themes and develop context-specific goals, targets, and actions that support Aggies and comprehensive, campus-wide sustainability.