Scholars remember the man who devoted over six decades to one, meaningful mission—keeping alive the Wright legacy for generations to come.
Architects may not like it, but sprawl isn’t going away. Frank Lloyd Wright not only understood that, he dared to reimagine it.
It seems that the most contemporary aspect of Wright’s work is his unique, manually recursive design process.
Nonobjective art may have been a major factor in Wright's design for the Guggenheim, according to a new Yale University Press book.
A slew of experimental restoration projects are intersecting with Wright’s ideas in interesting ways.
"Living in America: Frank Lloyd Wright, Harlem & Modern Housing" explores the parallel evolution of Wright's and Harlem's built and unbuilt housing designs.
The textile company and the master architect collaborated in 1955. A new collection finds fresh purpose in those vintage designs.
Frank Lloyd Wright urged architects to work with nature. But as the planet warms, they may need to pursue a more defensive, “resilient” position.
In revisiting the speculative proposal, pupils at the School of Architecture at Taliesin strive for avant-garde status without the aesthetic trappings of “Mr. Wright.”
Apprentice, resident, and practitioner for two decades at Taliesin West, Vern Swaback explores how the site's past and future are intertwined.
Despite its styling as a kids book—the illustrations are cartoonish in the way Chris Ware's are—this biography is a substantive account of Wright's life and work.
A new book, edited by Kenneth Frampton, collects Wright's prolific writings, including various political musings on the potential for Americans to lose their freedoms.
Three experts who worked with Frank Lloyd Wright recall his days living in New York City at the Plaza Hotel—from Wright's secret meeting with Marilyn Monroe to his epic Easter celebrations.
Before he died, Frank Lloyd Wright sketched out a concept to convert Ellis Island into a "city of the future."
Philip Johnson and Frank Lloyd Wright had a notoriously contentious relationship. Here's Phyllis Lambert's account (and painting) of their final encounter, before Wright's death in 1959.
Just as it seemed that Wright’s pivotal design years had past, Wright entered into two prolific decades of innovation (1936-1959) in his mission to design the ideal American home.
An analysis of Frank Lloyd Wright's little-known design for the Rosenwald School elucidates his views on both education and race.
The student-designed desert shelters at Taliesin West, which began in 1938 with John Lautner's lean-to and continue today, provide a window into architecture's evolving relationship with the natural environment.
Photographer Brian Guido takes us on an in-depth tour around Frank Lloyd Wright's ever-evolving "camp for adults," capturing everything from its petroglyph-inscribed boulders to its unique bright blue chairs.
For Frank Lloyd Wright at 150: Unpacking the Archive, the curators have subtly preserved the models in order to reveal Wright’s thought process and the evolution of his ideas.