360 Architecture
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360 Architecture
360 Architecture
Practice information
PartnersGeorge Heinlein, Brad Schrock, Bill Johnson, Tom Waggoner, Tracy Stearns, Chris Trainer
Founded2004 (2004) (result of merger of CDFM2Architecture Inc. (founded 1980) and Heinlein Schrock Stearns (founded 1995))
LocationKansas City, Missouri, United States
Significant works and honors
Buildingssee article
Projectssee article
Designsee article
Website
360architects.com
Church of the Nazarene headquarters in Lenexa

360 Architecture was an American architectural practice acquired by HOK in 2015. The firm provided services for a range of project types including corporate headquarters and commercial office buildings, sports arenas, stadiums and ballparks, municipal facilities, single- and multi-family residential and mixed-use entertainment districts. The firm was headquartered in Kansas City, Missouri, with offices in Columbus Ohio; and San Francisco, California.[1] As of 2014, the firm had a staff of 200 professionals.

In January 2015, HOK completed its acquisition of 360 Architecture for an undisclosed price and announced the launch of a new global Sports + Recreation + Entertainment practice. Brad Schrock, a 360 Architecture co-founder and a director of this new HOK practice, said the acquisition would help the firms compete at the highest level.[2]

History

CDFM2 Architecture Inc. and Heinlein Schrock Stearns merged in 2004 to form 360 Architecture. At the time, CDFM2 was a firm of sixty architects, interior architects, interior designers, 3D illustrators and graphic designers working in the corporate, developer service, government and higher education markets. Heinlein Schrock Stearns was a firm of thirty-six architects and designers focused on collegiate, minor- and major-league sports and commercial, residential and retail/entertainment projects. The merger combined thirty-four years of firm experience into 360 Architecture (CDFM2 founded in 1980 and Heinlein Schrock Stearns founded in 1995).

Recent activities

The firm worked on some of the largest sporting venues in the U.S., such as Avaya Stadium, home of the San Jose Earthquakes professional soccer team in San Jose, California,[3]Husky Stadium in Seattle, Washington, home of the Washington Huskies football team, and MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey, home of the New York Giants and the New York Jets professional football teams.[4] 360 Architecture was also a member of the Kansas City Downtown Arena Design Team (DADT). The DADT is the architect of record for the Sprint Center in downtown Kansas City.[5]

360 Architecture is the designer for the thirteen-block revitalization project of downtown Kansas City.[6] Other 360 Architecture projects in the downtown Kansas City area include the J.E. Dunn Construction Company corporate headquarters,[7] the U.S. Internal Revenue Service Center and post office renovation,[8]H&R Block world headquarters[9] and the Boulevard Brewing Company expansion.[10]

Selected projects

Markets served

  • mixed use
  • corporate
  • civic
  • sports (collegiate & professional)
  • recreation
  • residential
  • hospitality
  • higher education

Services

References

  1. ^ City, Kansas (2005-11-22). "360 Architecture opens San Francisco office". Bizjournals.com. Retrieved .
  2. ^ City, Kansas (2015-01-13). "Once again, HOK is a star player in sports architecture". Bizjournals.com. Retrieved .
  3. ^ "Quakes, A's choose 360 Architecture for stadium designs". San Jose Earthquakes Media Relations. 2010-09-07. Archived from the original on 9 September 2010. Retrieved .
  4. ^ Meadowlands Stadium
  5. ^ "Welcome to Sprint Center". Sprintcenter.com. Archived from the original on 24 March 2010. Retrieved .
  6. ^ [1] Archived September 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  7. ^ "JE Dunn Continues Long Time Commitment to Downtown Kansas City" Archived May 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  8. ^ "Huge IRS Project Blends Old, New"
  9. ^ Stafford, Diane (August 19, 2014). "HOK will acquire Kansas City-based 360 Architecture". The Kansas City Star.
  10. ^ [2] Archived September 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  11. ^ TEYA VITU Tucson Citizen. "City negotiating with designer for Tucson Arena contract". Tucsoncitizen.com. Retrieved .
  12. ^ Hanzus, Dan (April 30, 2013). "Atlanta Falcons' stadium concepts a peek into future". National Football League. Retrieved 2013.
  13. ^ Stolte, Elise (January 16, 2012). "Downtown arena project moves forward with project manager and architect choices". Global News. Retrieved 2012.
  14. ^ "Quakes announce groundbreaking date for new stadium". SJEarthquakes.com. 2012-08-25. Retrieved .
  15. ^ "Auburn University Recreation and Wellness Center". Auburn.edu. 2009-02-12. Archived from the original on February 10, 2009. Retrieved .
  16. ^ "Heinlein wins work on $1.4B Jets stadium - Kansas City Business Journal:". Kansascity.bizjournals.com. 2004-03-26. Retrieved .
  17. ^ "pgs.24-27_StocktonAdvert_12.12" (PDF). Retrieved .

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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