Jennifer L. Stone




Experienced in managing complex institutional planning and design projects, partner Jennifer Stone brings a love of contextually appropriate, sustainable architecture to her work with clients, communities, and building industry partners. 

Jennifer balances a passion for creating places that stand the test of time with the proven ability to build consensus and get things done. She has overseen major planning and capital projects for institutional clients across the country, and her work addresses the specific needs of these clients while applying socially responsible and sustainable design strategies that benefit the broader community. An advocate for high-quality design and collaborative problem-solving, has a talent for bringing together the diverse voices of academic, administrative, and community stakeholders to envision and build a shared future.

As partner, Jennifer has helped realize ambitious academic and cultural projects such as the Pauli Murray and Benjamin Franklin Residential Colleges at Yale University, the Harvard Law School Campus Master Plan, the LEED Platinum-certified George W. Bush Presidential Center at Southern Methodist University, and the Mark Twain House Museum Center, the first LEED-certified museum in the United States. Currently, she's overseeing a new building for the McIntire School of Commerce at the University of Virginia and a Student Housing Project at the University of Georgia.

Jennifer is an active participant, mentor, and volunteer in her professional community. As a council member of the Society for College and University Planning, she shares her extensive knowledge and stays current with global best practices. Her presentations at numerous professional conferences and her leadership roles with the New York Building Foundation, the Beverly Willis Architectural Foundation, ACE Mentorship Programs, and the Urban Land Institute, as well as the firm's own Women Leadership Initiative and Sustainability Committee, testify to her commitment to developing and opening the field of architecture.