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Frank Lloyd Wright, ‘Daybed From Wingspread, The Herbert F. Johnson House, Wind Point, WI’, 1939, Rago/Wright
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Daybed From Wingspread, The Herbert F. Johnson House, Wind Point, WI, 1939

Stained Oak, Upholstery
17 × 78 × 42 in
43.2 × 198.1 × 106.7 cm
Bidding closed
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About the work
RW
Rago/Wright
Medium
Design/Decorative Art
Signature
Unmarked
Frank Lloyd Wright
American, 1867–1959
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During his 70-year career, American architect Frank Lloyd Wright championed a personal belief that architecture should address the physical, social, and spiritual needs of the inhabitant while remaining in harmony with the landscape. Wright, who punctuated nature with a capital “N”, placed great importance on the unity of man and nature and strived to compose environments where the architecture and land formed a unified whole, as in Fallingwater (1935), the house he built atop a waterfall. Throughout his career, Wright continually embraced the social and technological advancements of the 20th century and successfully aligned new opportunities with his values. In 1991, the American Institute of Architects named Wright “the greatest American architect of all time,” and in the same year, his Fallingwater home was voted “the best all time work of American architecture.”

Frank Lloyd Wright, ‘Daybed From Wingspread, The Herbert F. Johnson House, Wind Point, WI’, 1939, Rago/Wright
Navigate left
Frank Lloyd Wright, ‘Daybed From Wingspread, The Herbert F. Johnson House, Wind Point, WI’, 1939, Rago/Wright
Navigate right
Save
Save
Share
Share
Save
Save
Share
Share
About the work
RW
Rago/Wright
Medium
Design/Decorative Art
Signature
Unmarked
Frank Lloyd Wright
American, 1867–1959
Follow

During his 70-year career, American architect Frank Lloyd Wright championed a personal belief that architecture should address the physical, social, and spiritual needs of the inhabitant while remaining in harmony with the landscape. Wright, who punctuated nature with a capital “N”, placed great importance on the unity of man and nature and strived to compose environments where the architecture and land formed a unified whole, as in Fallingwater (1935), the house he built atop a waterfall. Throughout his career, Wright continually embraced the social and technological advancements of the 20th century and successfully aligned new opportunities with his values. In 1991, the American Institute of Architects named Wright “the greatest American architect of all time,” and in the same year, his Fallingwater home was voted “the best all time work of American architecture.”

Daybed From Wingspread, The Herbert F. Johnson House, Wind Point, WI, 1939

Stained Oak, Upholstery
17 × 78 × 42 in
43.2 × 198.1 × 106.7 cm
Bidding closed
Want to sell a work by this artist? Consign with Artsy.
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