Wrightian

Wrightian

wrightian: Glasner House, Glencoe, IL, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright
An imprecise term suggestive of the work of Frank Lloyd Wright (1867–1959) and some of his followers. Wright cannot be characterized by a single architectural style; for example,
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Such Wrightian autocracy also increased tensions with college-trained businessmen who had joined the company board.
there is nothing about the house [on Ash Tree Lane] that even remotely resembles 20th century works whether in the style of Post-Modern, Late Modern, Brutalism, Neo-Expressionism, Wrightian, The New Formalism, Miesian, the International Style, Streamline Moderne, Art Deco, the Pueblo Style, the Spanish Colonial, to name but a few, with examples such as the Western Savings and Loan Association in Superstition, Arizona, Animal Crackers in Highland Park, Illinois, Pacific Design Center in Los Angeles, or Mineries Condominium in Venice, Wurster Hall in Berkeley, Katselas House in Pittsburgh, Dulles International Airport, Greene House in Norman Oklahoma, Chicago Harold Washington Library, the Watts Towers in South Central, Barcelona National Theatre, New Town of Seaside Florida, (1201-1146)
This concentration of Wrightian architecture continues to draw attention.
Recent development of the neutral theory viewed from the Wrightian tradition of theoretial populations genetics.
/ Who lives alone?") to Wrightian word play ("And what's ours.
Today, in fact, early Wright reads less Montalean and more Wrightian to me; what I hear most clearly now in Bloodlines are predictive echoes of other great Wright creations to come.
Collectively, these present a series of classic Wrightian views--and in turn relieve the congestion on the other existing paths.
Although his initial work in the Florida city was more restrained and classical, after meeting Frank Lloyd Wright in 1904, Klutho began to design in a Wrightian domestic style, (20) and, at the same time, he became more explicitly Sullivanesque in his commercial architecture.
But ultimately Wright's architecture is about space and there is nothing Japanese about Wrightian space.
After Wright died in 1959, his associates designed some additional buildings in a vaguely Wrightian style.
Eichler, I contend, was a true, modernist, utopian experiment; Eichler Homes tested "new design concepts, new materials, and new techniques for construction" in a "constant search for better, happier living." (1) Interestingly, the New Yorker had no further to look than Pleasantville's Wrightian "Usonia" if he or she were looking for a planned community tailored to fit the post-war American family and a lifestyle-altering abode of a more permanent nature.