An experimental spiral-shaped house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1950 for his son and daughter-in-law, David and Gladys Wright, had all but disappeared from public view until 2009, when their heirs put the home on the market. The...Show More Summary
Frank Lloyd Wright's final project, the Norman Lykes House, is back on the market for $3.25 million after failing to secure a buyer at a higher price. The residence, built into the side of a mountain in Phoenix, Arizona, offers stunning views of the city and includes some of Wright’s most celebrated design trademarks.[...]
Also: Searchers are frantically looking for people trapped in California mudslides; protests continue in Tunisia against price hikes; and a Frank Lloyd Wright building is demolished in Montana.
Frank Lloyd Wright fanatics everywhere are undoubtedly hoping a buyer who has an appreciation for the famed architect's expansive legacy – along with a cool nest egg stashed away – will step in and save one of just three FLW structures in Montana from demolition. READ MORE »
The race is on to save the Lockridge Medical Clinic Building in Whitefish, Montana, which Wright designed just before his death. You just need $1.7 million.
Do you dream about Fallingwater? Wish you could call Taliesin West or the Robie House home? Well FLW fans and architecture buffs, you can now spend the night (or several) in one of famed architect Frank Lloyd Wright's original creations: The Eppstein House. READ MORE »
For the first time in more than 40 years, we're about to lose a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed building. The beautiful Lockridge Medical Clinic building in Whitefish, Montana was designed by Wright in 1958 and is one of his last designs before his death in 1958. Show More Summary
The classic Eppstein House by world renowned architect Frank Lloyd Wright was built in 1953, but after 20 years of neglect, the house has been fully restored to its former glory by owners Marika Broere and Tony Hillebrandt, and they’re now accepting visitors for a limited time through Airbnb. Situated in Galesburg, Michigan, the mid-century […]
Would be first Wright to meet wrecking ball in 40 years A late-period building by Frank Lloyd Wright in Whitefish, Montana, will be demolished next week if a last-minute buyer doesn’t come forward, according to the Frank Lloyd Wright...Show More Summary
Welcome to another edition of This Week In Hot Takes, this time featuring the hottest sports media takes from Dec. 29-Jan.4. 5. Dan Dakich wonders if Andrew Luck likes football: Many of the worst takes out there center on if an athlete likes their sport enough, such as J.P. Show More Summary
FLW fans, this is one you'll want to check out. The famed architect's final project, the Norman Lykes House, is back on the market for $3.25 million. READ MORE »
After a long restoration, the Galesburg, Michigan, home is available to rent through Airbnb We first saw the Eppstein House in March of 2016, when it was up for sale for an asking price of $455,000. It was eventually sold for $368,000...Show More Summary
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. Designed just before his death in 1959 for Norman and Aimee Lykes, the home was...Show More Summary
The “Norman Lykes home,” a 2,900-square-foot curvaceous house, sits at the edge of the Phoenix Mountains Preserve.
Inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright, Eichler, and the Bauhaus school Dogs and cats get fancy houses, so why not birds? Drawing off the vernacular architecture of the traditional birdhouse is a collection by Sourgrassbuilt, a Santa Cruz, California-based...Show More Summary
This week, Sweden's ice hotel unveils their art suites, the story of anime in Arabic, pop culture loves Frank Lloyd Wright, how Natural History Museum skew history, new New York landmarks, and more. The post Required Reading appeared first on Hyperallergic.
From environmental monitoring equipment for Frank Lloyd Wright homes to an overhaul of an online database of archaeological artifacts related to slavery, the grants span a huge range of projects. The post National Endowment for the Humanities Gives $12.8M in Grants to 253 Projects appeared first on Hyperallergic.
“Here is your bridge: Steel the sinews, buried in the flesh—concrete!” Photo via SF Public Library School children in 1953 look at Frank Lloyd Wright’s “Butterfly Bridge” model, with two spans running side by side. Editor's Note: This...Show More Summary
The servant locked the door, and started pouring in the gasoline.
In 1956, Frank Lloyd Wright summoned reporters to a press conference in Chicago, where he planned to unveil a skyscraper the likes of which the world had never seen. He dubbed it “Mile High,” and he meant that literally. "The Empire State Building would be a mouse by comparison," the architect told a reporter from the Chicago Tribune. Show More Summary