Promenade Two, 1990 Thompson Ventulett & Stainback Ray C. Hoover PJ, ARCH '72; Dale McClain, ARCH '80, MS '82; Karen Choate, ARCH '82, MS '85; Nancy Cartledge, ARCH '83, MS '86; Rafa Garcia, ARCH '76
S Georgia Dome, 1992 Rosser Fabrap International/Thompson Ventulett & Stainback/Heety International Henry H. Teague, BS '58, ARCH
Thomas W. Ventulett IB, FAIA,
'59, MS ARCH '60; W. Ennis
BS '57, ARCH '58; Jeannye
Parker Jr., AIA, ARCH '65; George D. Bushey, AIA, BS '80, MS ARCH
Dudley, BS '88; Bill Garcia, ARCH '85, MS 85; David Hubbard, BS
'83; Marvin C. Houseworth,
'84, ARCH '87
FAIA, ARCH '63; James E. Curry IV, FAIA, BS '85, ARCH '87; David E.
Marshall, EE '81
, ur desire was to make a building, not a stadium, with finishes and amenities appropriate for convention and entertainment environments. —W. Ennis Parker Jr.
he use of a cablesupported translucent roof creates an interior space that is light and airy while also creating a signature element for the building's exterior. The circus-tentlike character of the roof along with the use of color provide the dome with a festive and electric atmosphere appropriate to its high-energy use. —Thomas W. Ventulett FJ
GEORGIA TECH • Fall 1992
ited within a landscaped garden, the structure is intended to become a noted landmark of corporate elegance with its architectonic form inspired by the rich tradition and spirit of the skyscrapers of the 1920s and 30s. With its unique profile of ornamented stepped roof terraces, culminating in an illuminated soaring spire, the building's silhouette presents a memorable image of the Atlanta skyline. —Ray C. Hoover PJ Pailiier-in-Charge