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Your Support Rebuilds History

Your Support Rebuilds History

The Frank Lloyd Wright Revival Initiative is an organization dedicated to the re-building of demolished Frank Lloyd Wright designed structures on their original sites. These structures will be built without compromise, excepting those modifications necessary to meet modern building code requirements.

Your donations will make this possible!

For more information, visit the web site at: http://flwrevivalinitiative.org/

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Traveler Discovers Frank Lloyd Wright’s Dog House

Traveler Discovers Frank Lloyd Wright’s Dog House

The Unitarian Church in Madison and the Guggenheim Museum in New York are famous buildings designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. But Wright designed one other building in a career that spanned more than seven decades.

Mark Koehn has the remarkable story of a prairie home for puppies.

Frank Lloyd Wright’s Westcott House

Frank Lloyd Wright’s Westcott House

The years following Frank Lloyd Wright’s 1905 trip to Japan produced some of his most beautiful Prairie style houses. This uniquely American style of architecture was developed by Wright and his colleagues in the architect’s Oak Park studio at the turn of the 20th Century. It materialized in full blossom in Wright’s only Prairie style design in Ohio, the Westcott House of Springfield.

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Unity Temple, Frank Lloyd Wright’s Modern Masterpiece: An Endangered Treasure

Unity Temple, Frank Lloyd Wright’s Modern Masterpiece: An Endangered Treasure

unity_temple_DSCF1685On Tuesday, April 28, the National Trust for Historic Preservation named Frank Lloyd Wright’s 1909 masterpiece, Unity Temple, to its list of America’s 11 Most Endangered Historic Places. For Unity Temple, this is a significant, though not necessarily joyful, honor. This is a critical time for Unity Temple–a critical crossroads—and to have such a prestigious organization as the National Trust acknowledge Unity Temple’s urgent needs is immensely meaningful. In the year that we celebrate the centennial of the building’s dedication, we may also rejoice that Unity Temple has, in fact, stood the test of time—-albeit with a great deal of love and money—-and still stands here today, unlike so many historic structures that have not been so lucky and are now simply memories: Sullivan’s Schiller Theatre, New York’s Penn Station, the Larkin Building…there are too many to name.

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