Frank Lloyd Wright
The curving home personifies Wright’s late-career design. But what prompted the huge price increase?
This Usonian two hours north of Madison, Wisconsin, features Wright trademarks like a long horizontal roof and clerestory windows.
A Wright-designed Usonian just hit the market in Lake Forest, about 45 minutes north of Chicago.
The posthumously-built Wright design features a cantilevered section that juts out 28 feet over the lake.
From a Wisconsin cabin to a stunning Hawaiian house, we’ve rounded up 12 homes designed by Frank Lloyd Wright for your next vacation.
Emerging from the side of a mountain and framing a 180-degree-view of the landscape, the home features a series of concentric circles and geometric cut-out windows.
Paul Hendrickson’s "Plagued by Fire" offers storytelling befitting of the self-mythologizing architecture icon.
Once described by Wright as a "little gem," the three-bedroom, three-bath home in Kansas City will be sold at a no-reserve auction.
Rare designation honors work of American architect and its "outstanding universal value" to all humanity.
The architect’s famous Price Tower in Oklahoma may get affordable apartments thanks to a federal grant.
Located about 35 minutes from Manhattan by train, this unique hexagonal home by Wright features no right angles and patterned clerestory windows.
Located about an hour west of Manhattan, this sprawling brick home features terrazzo floors, soaring ceilings, and Wright-designed furniture.
The artworks, created in the style of 1930s Works Progress Administration travel posters, are part of a pop-up exhibition at Taliesin West.
One of only three Wright-designed homes in the Lone Star state, the 1955 Usonian boasts a contemporary 6,300-square-foot addition.
Designed in the Usonian Automatic style, the four-bedroom home was meant to be do-it-yourself construction.
At Polymath Park, visitors can spend a night staying in the architect’s homes, including the newly reconstructed Lindholm House.
New licensing push by Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation an effort to get more of architect’s relevant work into contemporary homes
Among the buildings nominated are the Hollyhock House in LA, the Guggenheim in New York City, and, of course, Fallingwater.
Spanish architect David Romero envisions never-built Wright designs, including one that looks strikingly similar to the Guggenheim.
The house, built in 1903 in Buffalo, N.Y., is a shining example of Wright’s expertise in domestic architecture.
The David and Gladys Wright House is an early example of Wright’s late-career style, which realized its apex in the curving Guggenheim Museum.
The Haddock House was originally designed by Wright in 1939 for a school teacher in Wisconsin. But it wasn’t built until 1979—in Michigan.
Here are three fantastic Wright creations that are still waiting to be snatched up.
The Frieda and Henry J. Neils House in Minneapolis was designed in 1949 for a stone and architectural materials distributor and his wife.
The school will offer tours from May to November.
Andrew Pielage dreams of shooting all 531 Wright buildings still standing.
Using Wright’s life and work to connect science and creativity in the classroom
Would be the first complete, viable, and intact Wright-designed building to meet the wrecking ball in more than 40 years
Marika Broere and Tony Hillebrandt painstakingly restored the three-bedroom in Galesburg, Michigan.
The circular Norman Lykes Home, Frank Lloyd Wright’s final residential design, is back on the market in Phoenix for a lower asking price of $3.25 million.
Built in 1948, the Sol Friedman House boasts a unique floorplan of two intersecting circles topped by mushroom-like roofs.
Frank Lloyd Wright’s Louis Penfield House is back on the market with a significant price drop since the last time we saw it list back in 2014.
Wright had originally designed a 5,000-square-foot residence in 1950, but when the owner realized he couldn’t afford the project, the architect was forced to build a smaller cottage instead.
While few can build full-scale replicas of Fallingwater, almost anyone with an X-Acto knife can now construct paper models of Wright’s most iconic buildings.