Carl Small Town Center at MSU receives public outreach, design honors for ‘Marking the Mule’ project

November 19th, 2017 Comments Off on Carl Small Town Center at MSU receives public outreach, design honors for ‘Marking the Mule’ project

By Sasha Steinberg | Mississippi State University

Mississippi State’s Carl Small Town Center is receiving two statewide awards for its “Marking the Mule” project focused on advancing citizen engagement in the Marks community.

On the university’s behalf, CSTC Director Leah F. Kemp recently accepted a 2017 Public Outreach Award from the Mississippi Chapter of the American Planning Association at its joint conference with the national APA organization in Birmingham, Alabama. The award recognizes an individual or program that uses information and education to raise awareness about the value of planning among communities and locales. Award criteria include innovation, comprehensiveness, holistic approach, transferability, quality, implementation and technology use. 

The project also received an AIA Design Award from the Mississippi Chapter of the American Institute of Architects during the organization’s recent Public, Design, Community and Membership Awards Celebration at the Mississippi Museum of Art in Jackson.

In July 2015, MSU’s Carl Small Town Center was awarded a $25,000 Our Town grant by the National Endowment for the Arts to create a trail and make plans for an interpretive center that tells the story of a 1968 Mule Train, a program of Martin Luther King Jr.’s “Poor People’s Campaign.”

The yearlong public outreach campaign project engaged local residents, historians, architects, planners and state tourism and historic preservation officials. The integrated planning process created a vision for a cultural trail and interpretive center focused on events surrounding the Mule Train.

Documentation of oral histories, outreach at a local blues festival, a hands-on design charrette and multiple feedback loops culminated in the design of an interpretive center and trail, as well as construction of a trailhead marker doubling as a welcome sign at the intersection of Mississippi Highway 6/U.S. Highway 278 and M.L.K. Jr. Drive in Marks.

Kemp said the “Marking the Mule” project gave the Carl Small Town Center and Marks residents the opportunity to have a meaningful impact through the development of a tangible project in the Quitman County community.

“At the Carl Small Town Center, we truly enjoy engaging with communities to find the best solutions to their challenges,” Kemp said. “In the form of multimodal trails, we were able to address tourism and health and wellness, promote historical significance, and provide entryway signage for the Marks community. The resulting awards our center has received are a reflection of this successful project and partnership.”

Fred E. Carl Jr., a major Mississippi State benefactor and the Carl Small Town Center’s namesake, is a Greenwood resident who founded and served as the first president and CEO of nationally recognized Viking Range Corp. A one-time architecture major at MSU, he endowed the university’s statewide community design outreach program in 2004.

For more on the College of Architecture, Art and Design, visit www.caad.msstate.edu; its Carl Small Town Center, at http://carlsmalltowncenter.org or www.msstate.edu/videos/2016/07/carl-small-town-center.

MSU is Mississippi’s leading university, available online at www.msstate.edu.

See the story in the Maroon Memo.

School of Architecture announces fall 2017 Final Jury Review schedule

November 1st, 2017 Comments Off on School of Architecture announces fall 2017 Final Jury Review schedule

Fifth-Year Program  FINAL JURY SCHEDULE    (in Jackson MS)                                                                       Jury to be in the 5th-Year Jackson Center on Capitol Street. Please call first to confirm times. 601.354.6480

Thurs., Nov. 16
Fifth-Year Reviews
9-6 p.m.  (w/ possible evening session)  
Jackson Urban projects

Fri., Nov. 17
Fifth-Year Reviews
9-6 p.m.  (w/ possible evening session)  
Jackson Urban projects

Main Campus  FINAL JURY SCHEDULE    (in Starkville)                                                                                   Jury to be in either Giles Gallery or Fazio Jury Room 

Mon., Nov. 20
First-Year Reviews
9-6 p.m.  (w/ possible evening session)  
Foundational intervention (3 media: wood; metal; casting)

Mon., Nov. 27
Second-Year Reviews
9-6 p.m.  (w/ possible evening session)  
Collaborative Studio w/ BCS   ‘Quaker Meeting House’

Tues., Nov. 28
Third-Year Reviews
9-6 p.m.  (w/ possible evening session)  
‘Urban Chicago medium density Housing’

Wed., Nov. 29
Fourth-Year Reviews
9-6 p.m.  (w/ possible evening session)  
2 studios: 1) Mass Timber Office Bldg in Jackson &  2) Ripley MS Master Planning w/ CSTC

 

MSU School of Architecture honors 21 students with 2017-18 scholarships

October 19th, 2017 Comments Off on MSU School of Architecture honors 21 students with 2017-18 scholarships

Mississippi State University’s School of Architecture is recognizing 21 students with scholarships for the 2017-18 academic year.

Part of MSU’s College of Architecture, Art and Design, the School of Architecture offers the only curriculum in the state leading to a professional degree in architecture. Its curriculum is designed to emphasize independent thinking within an ethical framework to inform and challenge the contemporary practice of architecture.

This year’s scholarship recipients include (by hometown):

ALABASTER, Alabama—Senior Yerix R. Morel, son of Yerix and Carola Morel receiving a $1,000 Stephanie Mihojevich Pizzetta Endowed Scholarship. He is a Thompson High School graduate.

COLUMBUS—Senior Donald D. Murray, son of Willie and Diane Murray and New Hope High School graduate receiving a $1,000 Charles H. Dean Jr. Annual Memorial Scholarship and $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship. He also holds a bachelor’s in interdisciplinary studies from MSU.

COMO—Senior Cory B. Moxley, son of Elvis Moxley and Angela Emerson receiving a $1,000 Matt L. Virden III and M.L. Virden IV Memorial Scholarship. He is a Riverside High School graduate.

DRUMMONDS, Tennessee—Freshman Mattison B. Ping, daughter of Brian and Anna Ping receiving the Erin Remerow Parsons Loyalty Scholarship, which is $1,000 per year if criteria are met. She transferred from Dyersburg State Community College and is a graduate of Munford High School.

FAIRBURN, Georgia—Sophomore McKenzie R. Johnson, daughter of Denise L. Johnson receiving a $500 Joseph Echols Scholars Program Scholarship. A graduate of Landmark Christian School, she also is receiving the Angelo “Pops” Primos Computer Scholarship, which will provide software required for her studies in the second-year architecture studio.

HUNTSVILLE, Alabama—Senior Hannah I. Hebinck, daughter of Craig and Crystal Morgan receiving a $1,000 Stephanie Mihojevich Pizzetta Endowed Scholarship. She is a Madison Academy graduate.

LINDALE, Texas—Freshman De’Vion L. Dingle, son of Keyontia Berry receiving the Erin Remerow Parsons Loyalty Scholarship, which is $1,000 per year if criteria are met. He is a Lindale High School graduate.

MADISON, Alabama—Senior Anna K. Barr, daughter of Allan and Kathryn Barr receiving a $1,350 Mockbee Hall and Drake Annual Scholarship. She is a Bob Jones High School graduate.

MEMPHIS, Tennessee—Senior Rashida L. “Mo” Momoh, daughter of Khadijat Momoh receiving an $850 Joseph Echols Scholars Program scholarship. A graduate of Arlington High School, she also is the recipient of a $1,000 Stephanie Mihojevich Pizzetta Endowed Scholarship and $2,500 McCarty Architects Student Housing Team Architecture Scholarship.

MUMBAI, India—Senior Omkar H. Prabhu, son of Harischandra Prabhu and Amita Prabhu receiving a $2,000 Eley Guild Hardy Architecture Annual Scholarship. He is a Pace Junior Science College graduate.

NEWTON—Junior Damion S. Hardy, son of Fredrick Hardy and Veronica Keyes receiving a $2,500 McCarty Architects Student Housing Team Architecture Scholarship. A Newton High School graduate, Hardy also is receiving a $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship.

NOVOSIBIRSK, Russia—Senior Maria Degtyareva, daughter of Grigory and Larisa Degtyareva receiving a $1,000 Stephanie Mihojevich Pizzetta Endowed Scholarship. A graduate of Gymnazium #1, she also is receiving a $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship.

OCEAN SPRINGS—Senior Jake A. Gartman, son of Stan and Cristina Gartman receiving a $1,000 Stephanie Mihojevich Pizzetta Annual Scholarship. He is a Vancleave High School graduate.

OXFORD—Freshman Osman Daniel “Dany” Morales, son of Osman and Exenia Morales receiving the Erin Remerow Parsons Loyalty Scholarship, which is $1,000 per year if criteria are met. He is an Oxford High School graduate.

PEARL—Senior Diondria M. Bingham, daughter of Ronald and Donna Bingham receiving a $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship.

MANDEVILLE, Louisiana—Freshman Calvin D. Smith, son of Daniel and Tonja Smith receiving the Erin Remerow Parsons Loyalty Scholarship, which is $1,000 per year if criteria are met. He is a Lakeshore High School graduate.

RANDOLPH—Sophomore Sarah E. Hoing, daughter of Timothy and Sonia Hoing receiving the Angelo “Pops” Primos Computer Scholarship, which will provide software required for her studies in the second-year architecture studio. A South Pontotoc High School graduate, she also is receiving a $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship.

RIDGELAND—Freshman Caley T. Watts, daughter of Carl and Nancy Watts receiving the Erin Remerow Parsons Loyalty Scholarship, which is $1,000 per year if criteria are met. She is a Saint Andrews Episcopal School graduate.

SOUTHAVEN—Senior Patrick T. Greene, son of Vincent and Denise Greene receiving a $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship and $850 Joseph Echols Scholars Program Scholarship. He is a DeSoto Central High School graduate.

SUMRALL—Junior Austin L. Keaton, son of Kenny Keaton and Natasha Williams receiving a $1,000 Lyndall Gail Wood Endowed Memorial Scholarship; and sophomore Hannah C. Strider, daughter of Mack and Brenda Strider receiving the Angelo “Pops” Primos Computer Scholarship, which will provide software required for her studies in the second-year architecture studio. Both are graduates of Sumrall High School and also receiving a $500 Pryor and Morrow Annual Scholarship.

For more information on MSU’s College of Architecture, Art and Design and its School of Architecture, visit www.caad.msstate.edu and follow on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram @CAADatMSU.

MSU is Mississippi’s leading university, available online at www.msstate.edu.

Read it on Mississippi State’s website! 

MSU architecture students participate in 2017 field trips

October 14th, 2017 Comments Off on MSU architecture students participate in 2017 field trips

Mississippi State’s School of Architecture’s annual Field Trip Week was Sept. 24-29. These field trips allow for students to travel to metropolitan areas to meet with architecture professionals, visit sites, and observe urban environments.

First-Year Studio: Dallas, Texas
Professors: Andrew Tripp, Francesca Hankins, and Ryan Fierro
Some of the places that the students were able to visit were:

  • The Interfaith Peace Chapel by Philip Johnson
  • Kimbell Art Museum by Louis I. Kahn
  • Marty Leonard Chapel by E. Fay Jones

    Kimball Art Museum

    Picture 1 of 1

Second-Year Studio: Washington, D.C.
Professors: John Poros and Alexis Gregory
Students were able to visit the following places:

  • Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial Library
  • National Building Museum
  • Finnish Embassy
  • Washington Cathedral
  • Sidwell Friends
  • Perkins + Will DC Office
  • National Gallery of Art
  • United States Capitol Building
  • National Mall
  • Monticello
  • School of Architecture at the University of Virginia
  • University of Virginia Lawn

Third-Year Studio: Chicago, Ill.
Professors: Bryan Norwood and Justin Taylor 

Fourth-Year Studio: Boston, Mass.
Professors: Jacob Gines and Fred Esenwein
While in Boston, the students were able to visit several different locations:

  • Old North Church
  • Massachusetts Institute of Technology
    • MIT Chapel
    • Kresge Auditorium
    • MIT Media Lab
    • Ray and Maria Stata Center
    • Brain and Cognitive Sciences Complex
    • Baker House
    • Simmons Hall
  • Harvard University
    • Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts
    • Sever Hall/Grossman Library
    • Harvard Yard
    • Austin Hall
    • Gund Hall
    • Harkness Commons
    • Design Research Building
    • Harvard University Science Center
    • Peabody Terrace
  • Boston City Hall
  • John F. Kennedy Federal Building
  • Boston Government Service Center
  • Historic Otis House
  • Massachusetts State House
  • Granary Burying Ground
  • Boston Common
  • Paul Revere House
  • The Institute of Contemporary Art
  • University of Massachusetts
    • Design Building
    • Integrative Learning Center
    • Fine Arts Center
  • Northeastern University Museum of Fine Arts
  • Trinity Church
  • Boston Public Library
  • John Hancock Tower
  • Copley Place
  • Church of the Covenant
  • Phillips Exeter Academy Library

 

School of Architecture hosts Advisory Board for fall 2017 meeting

October 12th, 2017 Comments Off on School of Architecture hosts Advisory Board for fall 2017 meeting

The Mississippi State University School of Architecture Advisory Board met on Mon., Oct. 10, in the Hunter Henry Center on campus in Starkville.

After the business meeting, the group was invited to an open house event at the Carl Small Town Center to meet with the new director Leah Kemp and see exhibits of current work.

A reception was held following the open house for the current exhibition on display in the Giles Gallery, “Bridges of Touchstone,” featuring work by alumnus and board member Bradley Touchstone’s firm.

(photos by Kelsey Brownlee)

2017-2018 Presidential Scholars class includes two architecture majors

September 26th, 2017 Comments Off on 2017-2018 Presidential Scholars class includes two architecture majors

President Mark E. Keenum (first row, center) welcomes the newest class of Mississippi State University Presidential Scholars. From left to right, they include (first row) Anna Shepard, Caroline Sleeper, Karson Pettit and Anna Mitchell; (second) Lindsey Downs, Jayla Mondy, Jasmine Topps, Cailin Sims, Laura Ingouf and Nada Abdel-Aziz; (third) Jack Davis, Choteau Kammel, Braden Garrison and Eli Riser. (Photo by Russ Houston)

By Sasha Steinberg | Mississippi State University

Thirteen freshmen and one sophomore are new selections for Mississippi State University’s most prestigious undergraduate scholarships.

The annual awards cover the current cost of university tuition, fees, books, and room and board, as well as research and study-abroad expenses.

To qualify, applicants must have a minimum 30 ACT/1330 SAT score, as well as have graduated with a minimum core or overall 3.75 high school GPA (based on a 4.0 scale).

Selected from more than 500 qualified applicants, the 2017-18 group joins 39 others already participating in the program, which is part of MSU’s Judy and Bobby Shackouls Honors College. Recipients are expected to maintain an overall 3.4 GPA while in their respective academic majors.

Presidential Scholars have opportunities to interact with members of the land-grant institution’s extensive research faculty and be part of the college’s Oxford University summer-study program in England, among other enhanced learning experiences.

MSU Presidential Scholars Mentor Donald Shaffer said the program recognizes academic achievement and presents recipients with “a challenge to make a lasting impact on MSU and the world beyond it.”

“We are a community of scholars who value the life of the mind and the pursuit of knowledge, but what makes our scholarship program special is the emphasis we place on effecting positive social change through research and social engagement,” said Shaffer, associate professor of English and African American Studies. “We don’t just hope that our Presidential Scholars will change the world; we expect it.”

Over the years, a number of scholars have received additional recognitions as national Goldwater, Marshall, Mitchell, Rhodes, Truman and Udall scholars, and many have been selected for a variety of professional internships. For more on the program, visit www.honors.msstate.edu/scholars.

Representing Mississippi, Alabama and Nebraska, the 2017-18 Presidential Scholars class includes (by hometown):

ALABASTER, Alabama—Lindsey B. Downs, a freshman English major and Evangel Classical Christian School graduate receiving a Roy Rein Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

BRANDON—Anna K. “AK” Mitchell, a freshman animal and dairy science major and Northwest Rankin High School graduate receiving a Mike and Nan Sanders Presidential Endowed Scholarship; and Elijah J. “Eli” Riser, a freshman computer engineering major and Northwest Rankin High School graduate receiving a Louis Hurst Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

CLINTON—Jayla M. Mondy, a freshman biochemistry/pre-medicine major and Saint Andrews Episcopal School graduate receiving a Necole Moore Ray Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

COLUMBUS—Jasmine E. Topps, a freshman architecture major and Mississippi School for Mathematics and Science graduate receiving an Ottilie Schillig Leadership Scholarship.

CORINTH—Caroline E. Sleeper, a freshman geosciences/broadcast meteorology major and Corinth High School graduate receiving a Jim and Julia Rouse Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

DECATUR, Alabama—Laura N. Ingouf, a sophomore anthropology major and Austin High School graduate receiving an Ottilie Schillig Leadership Scholarship.

FLOWOOD—John D. “Jack” Davis, a freshman biomedical engineering major and Jackson Preparatory School graduate receiving a Brad Roderick Moore Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

GREENWOOD—Nada A. Abdel-Aziz, a freshman architecture major and Pillow Academy graduate receiving an Ottilie Schillig Leadership Scholarship.

MADISON, Alabama—Braden P. Garrison, a freshman biological engineering/biomedical engineering major and Sparkman High School graduate receiving a John and Renée Grisham Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

MADISON—Karson C. Pettit, a freshman biochemistry/forensic sciences major and Saint Andrews Episcopal School graduate receiving a Charles and Pat Lee Presidential Endowed Scholarship; and Anna E. Shepard, a freshman biological engineering/biomedical engineering major and Germantown High School graduate receiving a San Shuttleworth Adkerson Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

OMAHA, Nebraska—Choteau X. Kammel, a freshman business economics major and Central High School graduate receiving a John and Renée Grisham Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

VANCLEAVE—Cailin G. Sims, a freshman mathematics major and Vancleave High School graduate receiving a G.V. “Sonny” Montgomery Presidential Endowed Scholarship.

Learn more about the Shackouls Honors College at www.honors.msstate.edu.

MSU is Mississippi’s leading university, available online at www.msstate.edu.

See the story in the Starkville Daily News.

Carl Joe Williams presents first fall 2017 Harrison Lecture

August 28th, 2017 Comments Off on Carl Joe Williams presents first fall 2017 Harrison Lecture

Images by Ryan Fierro

By Kelsey Brownlee

On Fri., Aug. 25, Carl Joe Williams presented the first Harrison Lecture for fall 2017. The event took place in the Robert and Freda Harrison Auditorium in Giles Hall Auditorium at 4 p.m. 

Williams came and spoke about Blights Out, which he is a founding member of. Blights Out is a collective of artists, activists and architects working to imagine and design a new model for housing development centered outside the for-profit market; Blights Out generates dialogue, art and action to support the movement for permanently affordable housing and challenge blight, displacement and gentrification.

Williams’ work has been displayed in several venues throughout the United States, including Journeys, an installation at the Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport and Williams’ Sculptural Trees installation on the median of Veterans Boulevard.

See the full Harrison Lecture Series schedule here.

School of Architecture announces 2017-2018 Giles Gallery exhibition schedule

August 23rd, 2017 Comments Off on School of Architecture announces 2017-2018 Giles Gallery exhibition schedule

Gulf Coast Community Design Studio partners with Boys and Girls Club

August 15th, 2017 Comments Off on Gulf Coast Community Design Studio partners with Boys and Girls Club

Elizabeth Englebretson of the MSU Gulf Coast Community Design Studio and members of the Boys & Girls Club’s Hancock County Unit look on Friday, Aug. 11, 2017, at a model of the Magnolia Bayou watershed they made on display in Bay St. Louis. (credit: John Fitzhugh jcfitzhugh@sunherald.com)

Via Jeff Clark | Sun Herald.com

What hidden Hancock County gem inspired the work of these 60 Coast kids?

A “hidden watershed in Bay St. Louis” is getting a lot of exposure thanks to a partnership between Mississippi State University’s Gulf Coast Community Design Studio and the Hancock County Boys & Girls Club. The project was a summer-long STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics) education program.

The Magnolia Bayou Watershed in Bay St. Louis was the subject of a multimedia art exhibition that included the activation of a storefront at 122 Blaize Ave. in the Depot District. Some of the participants in the educational program drew sketches of wildlife on the watershed and built a 3D model of the ecosystem. The exhibit opened to the public Friday.

The exhibit also featured a 5-minute documentary, “Magnolia Bayou: Bay St. Louis’ Hidden Watershed,” which documents what the students learned about the watershed.

It was written and directed by Steve Barney of the Bay St. Louis Creative Arts Center . It contains video footage of Magnolia Bayou as well as still photography of the watershed.

“We had 60 about kids ranging in age from 9 to 14, and we were able to work with them several times, and we were able to get really in depth, especially with the artwork,” Blarney said. “The activities started at the beginning of the summer and around the last week in July, we started working with the kids intensively on the art work to culminate everything we learned this summer.”

 Blarney said the project was was designed to to hit three educational targets.

“We had three objectives, which was to have an outstanding learning outcome for the kids, educate the people of Bay St. Louis about the conservation of the fragile ecosystem and the third objective was to have a model which could be used by other grant recipients across the country,” he said. “I think we hit all of our goals.”

The young filmmaker

The five minute short film, which features the music of former Bay St. Louis resident Pete Fountain, highlights the 772 acres of streams known collectively as Magnolia Bayou Watershed. It enters the Bay of St. Louis at the Bay Waveland Yacht Club. The documentary creates the hypothesis that the estuary is shrinking because of commercial development in Hancock County.

Nick Bearden, 15, of Pass Christian, said he has been involved with film making and video editing sine he was nine. Nick did the drone shots, videography and editing for the documentary.

“I’m self taught,” he said. “I learned a lot by watching and uploading Youtube videos,” Nick said. “I watched a lot of tutorials.”

He said he learned a great deal about the watershed and conservation from working on the project.

“I had never really paid much attention the Bays St. Louis watershed and economic development is impacting this area,” Nick said. “It was very much an eye opener.”

Off the couches and working outside

The art exhibit was the culmination of a summer program where its participants spent several hours outdoors studying the ecosystem, by taking water samples and monitoring the native species of the bayou.

“Every day the bayou is more and more degraded and we have to be the ones that are going to save it,” said Boys & Girls Club member Sabrina Hoyt, 15. “It was a really good leaning experience.”

Devonte Han, 15, said he saw the program as a good way to learn something new.

“I did more of the art on this project,” Devonte said. “ I learned that the bayou is not doing so well because of how people are treating it and we need to treat it better.”

Read more from The Shoefly Magazine and The Sea Coast Echo

MSU architecture student honored by Building Technology Educators’ Society

July 5th, 2017 Comments Off on MSU architecture student honored by Building Technology Educators’ Society

Zachary Henry presenting at BTES 2017.

Henry at far right.

Henry is third from right.

By Sasha Steinberg | Mississippi State University

A senior architecture major in Mississippi State’s College of Architecture, Art and Design recently received national recognition from the Building Technology Educators’ Society.

Zachary R. Henry of Knoxville, Tennessee, is one of only two students who were awarded scholarships by BTES during the nonprofit’s national conference in Des Moines, Iowa.

In addition to receiving a $500 travel scholarship, free conference admission and a complimentary BTES one-year membership, Henry presented his Best Undergraduate Paper award-winner “Ecological Functionalism in the Work of Glenn Murcutt: A Case Study of the Fredericks-White House” at the conference.

The BTES award jury concluded that Henry’s paper “gave a rare glimpse into a good topic of post-occupancy evaluation for a well-known architect.”

Research for the paper was conducted under the guidance of MSU Assistant Professor Emily McGlohn’s Audit Squad, an independent study course comprised of students exploring energy efficiency and the quality of construction.

Last summer, Henry traveled to Australia to conduct research and interview internationally renowned architect Glenn Murcutt. The opportunity was made possible by a $2,000 fellowship courtesy of MSU architecture alumnus Briar Jones and his wife Michelle. For more, visit https://www.msstate.edu/our-people/2016/10/zachary-r-henry.

A student in the university’s Judy and Bobby Shackouls Honors College, Henry plans to pursue a master’s degree in environmental design studies following graduation. He also expressed interest in moving to Nova Scotia and working for a highly respected firm that shares similar architectural values.

Founded in 1996, BTES is comprised of architectural educators who are passionate about teaching the technology of building design and construction. Its mission is to promote and publish the best pedagogic practices, relevant research, scholarship and other creative activity to facilitate student learning, advance innovation and enhance the status of disciplines in the profession at large. For more, visit http://btes.org.

The nationally accredited School of Architecture in MSU’s College of Architecture, Art and Design offers the only curriculum in the state leading to a professional degree in architecture. 

MSU is Mississippi’s leading university, available online at www.msstate.edu.

See the story in The Starkville Daily News.

See the story in the Mississippi Business Journal.

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