Fentress Architects is Expanding Operations in Washington D.C.

Steve White Fentress Architects

Washington, D.C. (October 21, 2014) – Fentress Architects has recently relocated to a new Dupont Circle location providing expanded employee workspace, enhanced collaborative areas and additional conference hosting capabilities. With this transition they are proud to announce Steven White, AIA LEED BD+C has joined Fentress Architects as Principal and Director of Fentress Architects’ Washington, D.C. studio. With 20 years in the profession, Steven has been an Associate with Hartman-Cox Architects for the last 16 years. His portfolio includes museum, office, residential, academic and institutional projects. Clients include the GSA, Boston Properties, SB-Urban, the City and County of Denver, State Owned Capital Operation and Management Center of Beijing, the Morehead-Cain Foundation at UNC Chapel Hill and the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. With this project expertise, Steven brings experience in renovation, development and urban design projects to Fentress Architects. He holds a Bachelor’s of Architecture from North Carolina State University’s College of Design.

Steven is the current President Elect for the AIA|DC chapter, Co-chair of the AIA|DC Design Excellence Committee, and a member of the George Washington Chapter of Lambda Alpha, the honorary society for the advancement of land economics.

Steve is an active member in the community and a good fit for the studio. With his addition and the recent move to a bigger studio down the street, our company is expanding operations in D.C. to offer the best design services possible.
Curt Fentress, Founder and Principal in Charge of Design at Fentress Architects

Brian H. Chaffee, AIA LEED BD+C, who established the Fentress D.C. studio in 2004, will continue as Principal in Charge of the expansion of the National Museum of the Marine Corps, the $100 million Norfolk Consolidated Courthouse Complex and several other projects.

Fentress also designed the National Museum of the Marine Corps, the Marine Corps Museum Chapel and the Russell Knox Buildings in Quantico, Virginia; the 82d Airborne and Forces Command Headquarters buildings in Fort Bragg; the new $550 million Terminal 2 at Raleigh-Durham Airport in North Carolina; the Turkish American Community Center and National Maritime Intelligence Agency buildings in Maryland and numerous other buildings in the D.C. region.