Murphy & Dittenhafer Architects' work can be found all over the city of York. In just a few square miles, we've contributed to more than 40 buildings over the past several years.
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Rather than simply list every project, we decided to make a little game out of it.
We've picked out 10 York structures. We'll show you a photo of the project and list four possible answers (all of which M&D has had a hand in designing).
How many can you identify correctly? We'll start out with some easy ones, but it'll get a little trickier as the quiz continues. Good luck!
The goal for Murphy & Dittenhafer’s portion of the project is to preserve the authentic exterior appearance and make interior improvements that align with the period and style of the building.
From a new student commons in York to a mechatronics lab in Gettysburg, M&D’s attention to detail makes each student’s day a little better.
The Springettsbury Twp. building is undergoing extensive renovation that will bring new purpose to this historic property.
The transformation of the former Weinbrom Jewelers building on the corner of West Market and Beaver streets in Downtown York, Pa., continues to progress.
With adaptive reuse and historical preservation in mind, Peter Schwab brings his love of the past into his everyday work as an architect.
M&D's Lauren Myatt "is one of those rare individuals who sees both the big picture and the critical small details of architectural commissions with equal clarity."
Murphy & Dittenhafer Architects' long commitment to projects across Baltimore that boost both Charm City’s beauty and its benevolence is a tradition that makes employees proud.
Associate Ryan Shank continues to grow as an architect, adding value to the firm, clients and community.
M&D's design approach for the New Lexington Market focuses on fostering a positive experience and an engaging environment for the customers, vendors and visitors – both inside the building and outside the walls between Eutaw and Paca streets.
The vision was to maintain the historic character of the Classic Revival Market Street entrance, magnificent stairhall and formal “parlor type” front rooms, in conjunction with select modernizations.