“I suppose if I had to do it over again, I’d be an architect,” says David Ginsburg. “There’s a creativity to designing a building — to make it fit the surrounding landscape — that always attracted me to the idea and the process.”

He is reclining in his surprisingly undersized Washington, D.C., office; a narrow window behind him offers a constrictive view of a city he has known since the new days of the New Deal. “I suppose that is especially true if I were just starting out of college today,” he says with a grin.

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