Frank Lloyd Wright
From a Montana cabin to a stunning Hawaiian house, we’ve rounded up 11 homes designed by Frank Lloyd Wright that are ready for guests.
The David and Gladys Wright House in Phoenix will host community events and artists in residence
I lived next door to Wright’s least-famous textile-block house—and it shaped my career
Is this experimental Frank Lloyd Wright community now just another Westchester suburb?
The two architects are forever intertwined
Here’s your chance to build Frank Lloyd Wright’s Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum with your own hands—in miniature, that is.
Though these homes were not designed by Wright himself, their designs were approved by the architect, who also plotted out where each of them would be built within the 100-acre enclave.
A home in the Frank Lloyd Wright Usonia community in Pleasantville, New York, has come on the market, and it bears the distinct influences of the architect.
The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum is one of the most iconic buildings in New York City. But before the Frank Lloyd Wright-designed circular structure opened in 1959, the museum’s art collection had a couple of homes.
A unique collaboration with clients resulted in showcase for Wright’s residential design
For decades, students at the Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture have created their own simple shelters. The latest structure is a beautiful oasis in the Sonoran Desert.
The collaboration was originally developed as part of the "Taliesin Ensemble," a collection of furnishings for people who did not have the privilege of living in one of his homes.
It was designed by William H. Short, whom Wright tapped to implement and oversee construction of the Guggenheim Museum in New York City.
All about the architect’s Marin County Civic Center, the iOS and Android app offers drone footage, 360-degree tours, blueprints, and more.
The architect’s early interior work helped develop his idea for homes as total works of art.
Artist Doug Aitken’s "Mirage"—a low, mirror-clad house inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright’s residences—is in the Coachella Valley’s Desert X outdoor art show.
A new piece in WSJ magazine tracks down the original owners of Wright-designed private residences across the U.S. Today, there are just five such homes.
David Romero has added a new visualization of a Frank Lloyd Wright design lost to time to his portfolio. This time, however, instead of recreating a once-standing building, Romero brought to life a design that was never built in the first place.
The horseshoe-shaped house measures nearly 7,000 square feet and includes seven bedrooms and eight baths.
Inside the architect’s overlooked plan for Broadacre City
Architect David Romero embarked on a remembrance of sorts for two long-gone Wright works, mocking up full-color visualizations for buildings we’ve only seen in black-and-white photography.
This gorgeously weird timber house by architect Lee Aaron Ward, a onetime apprentice of Frank Lloyd Wright, has hit the market, and is quite the midcentury pad.
Designed in 1958, the Lockridge Medical Center is a rare example of the architect’s work in Montana.
It is one of three remaining homes in the Garden State designed by the architect (a fourth was moved to Arkansas in 2014).
The Frank Lloyd Wright Revival Institute recently received the green light to rebuild this Prairie-style recreation facility.
Described by some as a "man cave," the small brick structure shows Wright working on a smaller scale, creating in tune with the landscape
Created for a group of autoworkers and teachers near Detroit, these unbuilt homes show the architect designing for the common man.