Holly Hampton is a Principal at Sussman/Prejza in the Greater Los Angeles Area.
An integral member of Sussman/Prejza for over two decades, Holly Hampton has been a Principal of the firm since 1998. Providing project management and ensuring design excellence, Holly has served as the lead designer for many projects with a cultural and civic emphasis.
Providing strategic planning and technical knowledge, Paul expands Sussman/Prejza’s noted graphics capabilities with his architectural and urban planning expertise.
Paul's extensive experience in analysis and planning of system-wide wayfinding and graphics programs have been instrumental in the success of urban and waterfront renewal projects including Culver City, Long Beach, Philadelphia, and Santa Monica. Recently, he guided the development of new signing ordinances for the Hollywood Entertainment District which have refashioned the area's urban landscape.
Sussman/Prejza & Company (Los Angeles) announced the opening of the new exhibit Eames Words at the Los Angeles A+D Museum, curated by Deborah Sussman and graphic designer Andrew Byrom and created by a large team of fabricators and designers, many who worked with the Eames.
The Hollywood & Highland retail/entertainment complex emerged as the cornerstone of one of the most celebrated boulevards in the world. The obvious challenge was to create a fresh, conceptual, graphic statement for a project whose subject matter had repeatedly overused every cliché in the book. The design approach was to create a comprehensive system of unified identification and wayfinding elements to be used as navigational tools within the built environment, directing visitors as they circulate through the impossibly complex nine-level architectural maze.
Expansion of Cincinnati’s Duke Energy Center was designed to help position the convention center as a key venue for sought-after national and regional events. Part of the challenge was creating very large-scale, meaningful identification and placemaking graphics that would attract attention, unify the old and new parts of the building, and fit within a modest budget.