Amy Siegel

Sanford Lab Homestake Visitor Center

Merit Award 2016
Sanford Lab Homestake Visitor Center

For 125 years, the Homestake Mine in Lead, South Dakota, founded by the mining magnate George Hearst, was the largest and deepest mine in the Western Hemisphere, and the most productive gold mine in recorded history. In the end, more than 40 million ounces of gold were extracted from the massive underground complex. The mine ceased operations in 2002, but in recent years its deep underground chambers have become home the Sanford Underground Research Facility and some of the most sophisticated physics experiments in the world.

C&G Partners

Design Destiny: A Diary of the World Trade Center Site

World Trade Center site (Photo courtesy of American Red Cross)

Keith Helmetag and Amy Siegel of C&G Partners have a long history with the World Trade Center, starting almost 30 years ago. Ironically, one of the first signs they designed for Lower Manhattan, just across the street from the site, survived the attacks of 9/11 and is now an artifact in the National September 11 Memorial and Museum. They’ve shared their story with us in a special Designers’ Diary.

Amy Siegel

For more than 30 years, Amy has been striking a balance between creative expression and managing the details and business demands of large, multi-faceted, projects such as international airports, hospital campuses, and gaming and hotel facilities. Amy collaborates with her clients before design even begins from planning through implementation, translating their critical needs into design solutions.

Amy Siegel, Gensler
Denver

Amy Siegel

Amy Siegel brings over two decades of experience to the design of environmental and print graphics. Since joining C&G in 1998, Amy has planned, designed and managed large as well as small-scale signage and wayfinding programs for institutional, corporate and public clients.

Amy Siegel, C&G Partners
C&G Partners
New York

The Hearst Building Sign Program

Merit Award
The Hearst Building Sign Program, The Hearst Corporation, C&G Partners

Manhattan's Hearst Tower, the first LEED office tower in New York, is a modern reinterpretation of the Hearst Corporation's original six-story, cast stone, Art Deco home. Foster + Partners inserted a 44-story steel-and-glass tower inside the original structure. The landmark façade is now a 70-ft.-high, skylit atrium space.

C&G Partners (begun at Chermayeff and Geismar)
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