- UTHSC Interprofessional Simulation Center
- Warehouse on Broad
- Memphis Slim Collaboratory
- MATA South Intermodal Facility
- University of Tennessee Health Science Center: College of Pharmacy
- Truck Stop
- Shelby County Forensic Center
- WKNO Digital Media Center
- YoLo Frozen Yogurt Retail Shops
- Memphis Humane Society
- Emergency Department Expansion – Methodist South Hospital
- Emergency Department and Main Entrance – Methodist University Hospital
- Women’s and Children’s Pavilion – Methodist Germantown Hospital
- Methodist Hospice Residence
- Hamilton Eye Institute – University of Tennessee Health Science Center
- The Children’s Hospital at Saint Francis
- Neurovascular and Cardiovascular Center – Methodist University Hospital
- Laurelwood Pediatrics
- Shenzhen Infectious Disease Hospital – China
- Tianjin Eye Hospital – China
1900 – Walk C. Jones, Sr. started The Office of Walk C. Jones Architect.
1904 – Walk C. Jones, Sr. entered a partnership with Max Furbringer creating Jones and Furbringer Architects.
1935 – Walk C. Jones, Jr. joined the firm; Max Furbringer left the firm, name changed to Walk Jones and Walk Jones, Jr. Architects.
1940’s – Walk C. Jones Sr. retired, name changed to The Offices of Walk C. Jones Jr.
1959 – Francis Mah joined the firm.
1961 – Walk C. Jones, III joined the firm.
1966 – Walk C. Jones, III and Francis Mah became the managing principals of the firm, name changed to Walk Jones, Mah, Jones Architects, Inc., later to be changed to Walk Jones + Francis Mah, Inc.
1986 – Walk Jones + Francis Mah, Inc. merged with Yeates Gaskill and Rhodes forming the firm of Jones, Mah, Gaskill, and Rhodes, Inc. or JMGR.
2001 – JMGR merged with TRO/The Ritchie Organization.
2006 – TRO/The Ritchie Organization merged with Jung|Brannen creating TRO Jung|Brannen.
2011 – The Memphis office of TRO Jung|Brannen purchased the Tennessee Corporation to become brg3s architects.
Other Significant Dates
1909 – Completed Snowden Elementary School. The school is still in use today. Memphis, TN
1909 – Completed Administration Building at Southwestern College, later renamed Rhodes College in 1984. The building still is in use today. Memphis, TN
1923 – Completed Shrine Building – Listed on the National Registry of Historic Places. The Shrine Building was originally built in 1923 and formerly served as the headquarters of Al Chymia Shrine. The 14-story building was renovated to apartments in 1981 and has recently been converted into condominiums. “This is without a doubt, one of the finest examples of neo-classical architecture anywhere in the United States,” developer Henry Turley said. Memphis, TN
1924 – Claridge Hotel – Listed on the National Registry of Historic Places. With views of the Mississippi River, it was once a major center for social gatherings and business in Downtown Memphis. Memphis, TN
1924 – Shelby County Criminal Courts and Jail – Memphis, TN
1929 – Federal Reserve Bank – In 2000, TRO Jung|Brannen renovated the original building to house an urban school for children. The project received numerous awards.
1937 – Memphis Municipal Airport – Now called Memphis International Airport. The original building is still used today as an executive terminal. Memphis, TN
1950 – Commissioned to design the Baptist Memorial Hospital. Memphis, TN
1955 – Completed the Baptist Memorial Hospital, a hospital that at one time was the largest hospital in the United States.
1965 – Liberty Bowl Stadium
1967 – Southern College of Optometry – Located in the heart of the Medical District in Memphis, the building is an icon of modern design. Memphis, TN
1987 – Holiday Inn Corporate Headquarters, Memphis, TN
1993 – Firm enters China Market
1995 – Shanghai East Hospital in completed. The firm’s first freestanding hospital in China. Shanghai, China
2000 – Firm completes Tianjin Children’s Hospital a 500-bed pediatric teaching hospital in Tianjin, China.
2002 – Firm completes Tiajin Eye Hospital a 300,000 SF specialty integrated inpatient and outpatient hospital in Tianjin, China.
2006 – Firm completed First Teaching Hospital in Chendu, China. An 800,000 SF teaching Hospital for Sichuan University of Medical Science.