The Levitt Pavilion is the focal point of the 9.5-acre SteelStacks Arts and Cultural Campus, part of the larger re-development of the former Bethlehem Steel mill, source of steel for many iconic structures like the Golden Gate Bridge and Chrysler building. By design, the mill's five 20-story blast furnaces, iconic in their own right, form a dramatic backdrop to the open-air Pavilion and its bowl-shaped amphitheater. Accommodating the venue on its constrained long and narrow site - in a way that it determinedly focused on the stacks yet met multiple functional parameters - was a major design challenge that shaped the design of the Pavilion and amphitheater. The pavilion's balancing act neither blends with the rusted stacks nor visually competes with them. Clad in perforated, stainless-steel panels, the shell is an asymmetrical segmented arch that touches the ground on one side and cantilevers over the stage. It was conceived as a large-scale origami-like folded plate sculpture - one that poignantly suggests yet-to-be completed work. The design is resolutely forward-looking, yet intent on establishing a discourse between new and old. As one moves around the shell, its form and character transform, at times appearing solid and monolithic, at times trellis-like and transparent. The amphitheater bowl's chevron shaped cor-ten steel and precast concrete retaining walls echo the folded plates of the pavilion's shell, establishing a dialogue that binds the overall site together. This extremely complex project had a tight budget and schedule with only a five-month construction time-frame for site and structure. To accommodate construction on schedule and on budget, the design team relied on the latest in building integration modeling to transform the 3D model documentation directly into fabrication.