Turner is a North America-based, international construction services company and is a leading builder in diverse market segments.Get to know us
Our people bring their technical knowledge, experience, and resourcefulness to the delivery of our construction services. Our expertise and value-added offerings support our clients throughout the lifespan of the construction process.
As the largest general contractor in the country, Turner is a leader in all major market segments, including healthcare, education, commercial, sports, aviation, pharmaceutical, retail and green building.See Our Portfolio
Stay up to date with the latest news and insights from Turner. Learn from our industry experts sharing innovation, market insight and thought leadership.Browse Insights
An awarding and fulfilling career awaits you at Turner! Join our team and build some of the most exciting and innovative projects around the world.Explore careers at Turner
Before reaching out, please review our prequalification requirements.Become a Subcontractor
State of Tennessee
141,000 sq. ft., 2-Stories
Everton Oglesby Architects, PLLC, HGA
The Tennessee State Museum is a new two-story, 141,000-sq. ft. building dedicated to preserving and interpreting the history of the state of Tennessee and its people.
The facility provides the State of Tennessee with a freestanding, contemporary space built to last several lifetimes. The building reflects classical architectural design and features modern and progressive exhibits, community, and event space. The interior and exterior are composed of 100-year building materials, including limestone, granite, marble, bronze, limestone pillars, and white oak millwork throughout. High glass walls are a prominent characteristic of the building.
The museum includes a 250-seat digital learning center, a children's educational suite, and a grand entrance hall that can also serve as an event space.
The museum’s second floor houses most of its collections, which range in subject from a set of mastodon bones to U.S. Civil War battle flags. Museumgoers can move from the geological formation of the area thousands of years ago to the first contact between indigenous Americans and Europeans up to the present day.