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Duncan Pavilion at Denver Art Museum

  Client: Denver Art Museum Project completed: March, 2012 Project area: 6,000 sq. ft., plus 2,500 sq. ft. adjacent hallway   Duncan Pavilion is a large second story public space in the Denver Art Museum that is situated where the North Building (by Gio Ponti) meets the Hamilton Building (by Daniel Libeskind). It is a multi-use space, approximately 4,000 square feet, that opens onto a 2,0oo-square-foot outdoor terrace. This project was a renovation of the space, and involved upgrading the lighting, improving the A/V system, and all finishes, as well as specifying new furniture for the terrace. Reducing the energy demands both for lighting and heating/cooling were addressed by specifying low-voltage LED fixtures, installing a light-harvesting system, and installing new electronic roller shades at the storefront glass. A significant part of the project was interviewing people from the many constituent groups who use or program the space to ensure that the new design met their needs. The main requirements were that it had to be kid- and family-friendly, use-flexible, and fit the Museum’s overall character, yet be sophisticated enough to serve as an appealing event rental space for private and corporate clients.   Services:

Conceptual design Circulation/use

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studies; space planning Consultation and coordination for programming Cost estimation Lighting fixture specification Materials, finish, and color development and specification Furniture specification

  All photographs courtesy of Denver Art Museum | Jeff Wells