Presents a study of the architecture of Frank Lloyd Wright, beginning with his work in Oak Park in the late 1880s and culminating in the construction of the Guggenheim museum in New York and the Marin County Civic Center in the 1950s. This book provides an introduction to Wright's remarkable accomplishments.
Neil Levine teaches the history of modern architecture at Harvard University, where he is the Emmet Blakeney Gleason Professor of Fine Arts. He has been the Banister Fletcher Professor of Architecture at the University of London and the Slade Professor of Fine Art at Cambridge University. He is on the editorial board of the journal Wright Studies and was on the advisory board of an upcoming PBS documentary series on Wright. He is also on the Board of Directors of the Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy.
Winner of Association of American Publishers Award for Best Professional/Scholarly Book in Architecture and Urban Planning 1996 (United States). Short-listed for Choice's Outstanding Academic Books 1996 (United States).