New York: McGraw-Hill, 2002.
Hardcover. 9 1/2" X 7 1/2". xviii, 373pp. Wear to unclipped dust jacket with rubbing to covers and creasing to edges. Shallow scratching to rear cover. Light bump to edge of black cloth over board. Remainder mark to edge of text block. Pages are clean and unmarked. Binding is sound. Colo photographs and illustrations, and diagrams throughout.
ABOUT THIS BOOK:
Frank Lloyd Wright, an American architect, pioneered the organic style of architecture. His most famous buildings - Fallingwater and Guggenheim Museum - have inspired generations of architects and an entire school dedicated to teaching his principles. Less well-known are the contributions Wright brought to landscape and site design. His designs holistically integrated inside and outside, and he was a precursor in the field of sustainable, environmentally sensitive use of plant materials, climate, and natural lighting. This work examines Wright's residential and public work and his urban design initiatives.(Publisher). Very good / Good +. Item #7576