Our studio is seeking a full-time interior designer to join our Lawrence, Kan.-based team in an entry-level position.
We’re looking for someone with a diverse background and project experience as well as a strong passion and talent for design. If the following describes you, email Audrie Wenger, Director of Interiors, with your resume and contact information.
Required Experience and Skills:
- 2-3 years of practical design experience
- Accredited design degree in Interior Design or Interior Architecture
- Strong technical & technology skills—REVIT proficiency required
- Creative design thinking skills
- Versatility to work within all project types, including furniture design packages
- Enjoys teamwork and collaboration
- Self-manager, strategic thinker, flexible type who is comfortable with fast project pace, travel and workload
From the Empire State Building to the Eiffel Tower, some buildings captivate a city or even a nation. Over time, these iconic buildings become synonymous with the place they represent.
They are the buildings that, if you mention their name, people know what you’re talking about,” says Vance Kelley, AIA, principal in Treanor Architects' Historic Preservation studio. They are buildings that show up on television, in books and memories. They are, often, the ones worth preserving.
A building doesn’t need to be world-famous to be “iconic” to its community. Here are a few of the ways that a building—perhaps one in your community— can take on a life greater than the sum of its parts.
Shoptalk—deciphering architectural and historic preservation jargon one word at a time!
herm / hermes
a pillar or post composed of the representation of a human head or human figure whose waist emerges from a tapering pedestal; also called a term or terminal figure
Below are three images demonstrating herms.
Top Left: Drawings of ornamental columns including a herm in the lower right corner.
Top Right: Close up one the second level herms identified on the Dillon House during the development of a historic structure report.
Bottom: Pair of herms identified on the second level of the Dillon House.