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Frank Lloyd Wright

Index Frank Lloyd Wright

Frank Lloyd Wright (born Frank Lincoln Wright, June 8, 1867 – April 9, 1959) was an American architect, interior designer, writer and educator, who designed more than 1,000 structures, 532 of which were completed. [1]

1812 relations: A Fireproof House for $5000, A Single Man, A Summer Place (film), A. Conger Goodyear House, A. D. German Warehouse, A. H. Bulbulian Residence, A. P. Johnson House, Aaron Betsky, Aaron Green (architect), Aaron Kirman, Aaron Resnick, Abbott Graves House, Abdel-Wahed El-Wakil, Aberthau House, Acme, Pennsylvania, Ada Louise Huxtable, Adamo Boari, Adrian Fletcher Residence, Against the Odds (TV series), Agatha Christie: And Then There Were None, Ahmedabad, Ahoy Rotterdam, AIA Gold Medal, Aichi Prefecture, Al Beadle, Ala Younis, Alan Dean Foster, Alan Gowans, Alan McCullough (architect), Albert Aalbers, Albert and Edith Adelman House, Albert Chase McArthur, Albert Pissis, Albert Vrana, Albuquerque Civic Auditorium, Alden B. Dow, Alden Dow House and Studio, Alderbrink Press, Alex Jordan Jr., Alexander Stewart Jolly, Alexander Thomson, Alexandria, Virginia, Alfonso Iannelli, Alfred Bersbach House, Alfred Browning Parker, Alfred Caldwell, Alfred Caldwell Lily Pool, Algoma Boulevard Historic District, Ali Labib Gabr, Alice Millard, ..., Aline Barnsdall, Alistair Knox, Allen Memorial Art Museum, Allen–Lambe House, Allentown Art Museum, Allentown, Buffalo, Alpine Meadows, Altino Arantes Building, Alvar Aalto, Alvin Lustig, Alvin Miller House, America First Committee, America's Favorite Architecture, America's Most Endangered Places, American (word), American Academy of Arts and Letters, American Academy of Arts and Letters Gold Medals, American Arts Commemorative Series medallions, American craft, American Craftsman, American Federation of Arts, American Foursquare, American Hebrew Academy, American modernism, American Players Theatre, American Prize for Architecture, American School in Japan, American System-Built Homes, American Union of Decorative Artists and Craftsmen, Amerika Haus Berlin, Ames Gate Lodge, Amherst Street station, Amherst, Massachusetts, Amory-Appel Cottage, Anderton Court Shops, Andrew B. Cooke House, Andrew Devane, Andrew O. Anderson House, Andrew Willatsen, Angel gilding, Angelo Mangiarotti, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Anne Baxter, Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church, Anthony Alofsin, Anthony and Caroline Isermann House, Anthony Quinn, Anthony Weston, Antonin Nechodoma, Antonin Raymond, Apple Inc. advertising, April 1939, April 1959, April 9, Arata Endo, Arcangelo Cascieri, Arch Oboler, Archie Boyd Teater, Archie Teater Studio, Architectural educator, Architectural glass, Architectural theory, Architecture, Architecture of Aylesbury, Architecture of Buffalo, New York, Architecture of Canada, Architecture of Chicago, Architecture of Finland, Architecture of Houston, Architecture of Jacksonville, Architecture of Kansas City, Architecture of Melbourne, Architecture of metropolitan Detroit, Architecture of Ottawa, Architecture of Portland, Oregon, Architecture of Texas, Architecture of the United States, Architecture of Vancouver, Arinobu Fukuhara, Arizona, Arizona Biltmore Hotel, Arizona State University, Arizona State University Tempe campus, Arlette Schneiders, Armet Davis Newlove Architects, Art Institute of Chicago, Art museum, Arthur A. J. Marshman, Arthur Dyson, Arthur Edwin Bye, Arthur Heurtley House, Arthur Oakley Coltman, Arthur U. Gerber, Artist, Arts and Crafts movement, Arts in Upstate New York, Arts town, Ashiya, Hyōgo, Astor Street District, Atomic Age (design), Auditorium and Music Hall, Auditorium Building (Chicago), August 15, August 1914, August 1928, Auldbrass Plantation, Aurora, Illinois, Austin, Minnesota, Autodidacticism, Ave Maria, Florida, Avery Architectural and Fine Arts Library, Avery Coonley School, Aviation in Wisconsin, Ayn Rand: A Sense of Life, Ōya stone, B. Harley Bradley House, Baños de Coamo, Bacardi, Bachman–Wilson House, Baker Brownell, Balthazar Korab, Banff National Park Pavilion, Bank of Georgia headquarters, Bannockburn, Illinois, Barbara Morgan (photographer), Barnsdall Art Park, Baronda, Barry Byrne, Bart Prince, Bartlesville, Oklahoma, Bear Run, Beaver Meadows Visitor Center, Bedřich Feuerstein, Bell Road (Phoenix Metro), Belvidere, Illinois, Ben Rebhuhn House, Bennie Gonzales, Bernard Schwartz House, Bernhard Hoesli, Bernice Cross, Bertrand Goldberg, Beth Sholom Congregation (Elkins Park, Pennsylvania), Beverly, Chicago, Bicycle City, Billy Reid (fashion designer), Birmingham Museum of Art, Blanche Ostertag, Blue Sky Mausoleum, BMW Museum, Bob Vila, Boris Zeisser, Bottle Rocket, Bow Mar, Colorado, Bowman House (Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin), Bowman-Biltmore Hotels, Brandes House, Branford College, Breezeway, Brendan Gill, Brian Dailey, Bridge over Troubled Water, Brigitte D'Ortschy, Broad Margin, Broadacre City, Bruce Goff, Bruce McCarty, Bruce Price, Bruce Price Cottage, Bruno Zevi, Brunswick Fire Station and Flats, Bryan Hunt, Bryn Gweled, Pennsylvania, Buffalo Central Terminal, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Buffy the Vampire Slayer filming locations, Burj Khalifa, Burton J. Westcott, Butterfly chair, Byron L. Johnson, C. Cameron Macauley, Cahuenga Branch, Calico Dome, California Art Club, Calvin C. Straub, Came glasswork, Campbell, Aldrich & Nulty, Cantilever, Canyon Hotel, Capel Curig, Car turntable, Carl Graffunder, Carlton D. Wall House, Carnegie Colored Library, Carnegie Hill, Carport, Carroll Alsop House, Carter Manny, Casa Milà, Cass Gilbert, Cassina S.p.A., Catalano House, Catherine Ingraham, Caxton Club, CEBRA, Cedar Rock State Park, Cedar-Isles-Dean, Minneapolis, Cedric G. and Patricia Neils Boulter House, Cemesto, Central Geneva Historic District, Central Library (Milwaukee, Wisconsin), Centre College, Chapel of the Holy Cross (Sedona, Arizona), Chapel of the Resurrection (Valparaiso, Indiana), Charles and Ray Eames, Charles City, Iowa, Charles E. Roberts, Charles E. Roberts Stable, Charles E. White Jr., Charles F. and Ruth Chase House, Charles Gwathmey, Charles Haertling, Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art, Charles L. Manson House, Charles L. Thompson and associates, Charles Prosper Wolff Schoemaker, Charles Rennie Mackintosh, Charlevoix, Michigan, Charlotte Serber, Charnley-Norwood House, Chauncey L. Williams Residence, Château Champlain, Cheltenham Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, Cherokee Gothic, Chicago, Chicago American, Chicago Board of Trade Building, Chicago Metallic Corporation, Chicago school (architecture), Child of the Sun, Circle Oaks, California, Clarence Sondern House, Claude Fayette Bragdon, Cliff Dwellers Club, Clifford Percy Evans, Clifton Nicholson, Cloquet, Minnesota, Clothes hanger, College Club House and Gymnasium, Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center, Columbus Lighthouse, Commissioners' Plan of 1811, Community Christian Church (Kansas City, Missouri), Como Orchards Summer Colony One-Room Cottage, Conceptual architecture, Connecting Spirits, Conservation Center for Art and Historic Artifacts, Construction of Rockefeller Center, Construction set, Constructivist architecture, Convenience store, Cooke House, Coonley House, Copper in architecture, Corey Postiglione, Cornelia Brierly, Country Club District, County Hall, Aylesbury, Cove Creek High School, Crosby Arboretum, Crosley, Cross in the Woods, Crown Publishing Group, Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art, Crystal Heights, Crystal Lake, Illinois, CTLGroup, Culture Coast Chicago, Culture of Chicago, Culture of Los Angeles, Culture of Mexico, Culture of Pittsburgh, Cumberland Estates, Currier Museum of Art, Curtis Yelland House, Cymbalista Synagogue and Jewish Heritage Center, Cyril Farey, Dallas, Dallas Museum of Art, Dallas Theater Center, Dana–Thomas House, Dane County Regional Airport, Danforth Chapels, Daniel Burnham, Daniel Libeskind, Daniel Pabst, Danish Association of Architects, Danish modern, Dankmar Adler, Darwin D. Martin, Darwin D. Martin House, David and Gladys Wright House, David Bradley (plowman), David Furchgott, David Serero, De Bazel, De Stijl, Deaths in August 2004, Decatur Historic District, Decatur, Illinois, Delaware Park–Front Park System, Denkmann-Hauberg House, Denys Lasdun, Derby, New York, Derek Fell, Detroit Lakes, Minnesota, Diane Keaton, Dick Dusseldorp, Dick Scanlan, Die Hard, Dilmaghani, Disney California Adventure, Disney's Grand Californian Hotel & Spa, Dolf Kessler, Don M Stromquist House, Donald Duck universe, Donald Schaberg House, Dorothy H. Turkel House, Dorothy Liebes, Double-deck elevator, DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Phoenix Tempe, Doug Rucker, Douglas and Charlotte Grant House, Douglas Snelling, Dr. G.C. Stockman House, Dr. John H. Adair House, Dr. Richard Davis House, Drinking fountains in the United States, Druid Heights, Ducktails III: Arcade Dynamics, Dudley Spencer House, Duey and Julia Wright House, Duncan House, DuPage County, Illinois, Dwight H. Perkins (architect), Dwight, Illinois, Dyffryn Mymbyr, E-Z Polish Factory, E. Clarke and Julia Arnold House, E. Fay and Gus Jones House, E. Fay Jones, Earl Young (architect), East Avenue Historic District, Eastern Orthodox church architecture, Eben Ezra Roberts, Eddie Oribin, Eddie's House, Edgar J. Kaufmann, Edgar Kaufmann Jr., Edgar Tafel, Edmund Blinn House, Edmund Teske, Edna Gladney, Edna S. Purcell House, Eduardo Catalano, Educational toy, Edward "Terry" Walter Rail Waugh, Edward Buehler Delk, Edward Burr Van Vleck, Edward C. Roberts House, Edward Durell Stone, Edward E. Boynton House, Edward Hawkins (architect), Edward Herrmann, Edward L. Loper Sr., Edward L. Varney, Edward R. Hills House, Edward Serlin House, Edwin Cheney, Edwin H. Cheney House, Ehrismann Residence, Eichler Network, EIDIA, Eisteddfod, El Croquis, El Dorado, Arkansas, Eleanore Pettersen, Elizabeth Bauer Mock, Elizabeth Eleanor D'Arcy Gaw, Elizabeth Enright, Elizabeth Gilmore Holt, Elizabeth Gordon (editor), Elizabeth McCord, Elizabeth Murphy House, Elizabeth Wright Ingraham, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania, Ellen H. Johnson, Ellen Key, Ellis Island, Ellis Wainwright, Ellsworth Snyder, Ellsworth Storey, Elmwood Historic District–East, Ely Jacques Kahn, Emerson Community Charter School, Emil Bach House, Emil Lindenfeld, Emmanuel Louis Masqueray, Emotional Brands, Empty Words, Endless House, Endymion (Simmons novel), Ennis House, Enrique del Moral, Entertainment center, Envane, Erhard Brielmaier, Eric Corey Freed, Eric Lloyd Wright, Ermin Smrekar, Ernő Rubik, Ernest Hemingway, Ernest J. Kump, Ernest M. Wood, Ernest M. Wood Office and Studio, Ernst Neufert, Ernst Wasmuth Verlag, Esther Baum Born, Ethel Felder Webster House, Eugène Viollet-le-Duc, Eugene A. Gilmore House, Eugene Sternberg, Eugene van Tamelen, Expressionist architecture, Extreme Model Railroad and Contemporary Architecture Museum, Ezra Stoller, F. D. Thomas House, F. F. Tomek House, F.B. Henderson House, Fabyan Villa, Fair Lane, Fairfield, Iowa, Fallingwater, Fallingwater (composition), Fasbender Clinic, Female (1933 film), Fiesole, Finis Farr, First Baptist Church of Ventura, First Christian Church, First Congregational Church of Austin, First National Bank of Mankato, First Presbyterian Church (Manhattan), First Unitarian Church in Westport, First Unitarian Church of Rochester, First Unitarian Society of Madison, Fiske & Meginnis, Five (1951 film), Flad Architects, Florence, Alabama, Florida Southern College, FLW, Forest House (Charles Ross House), Forest Lawn Cemetery (Buffalo), Form follows function, Formalesque, Fort Lauderdale, Florida, Fort Wayne, Indiana, Fortean Society, Founders Tower (Oklahoma City), Fountainhead (Jackson, Mississippi), Fourth Universalist Society in the City of New York, Fox Point, Wisconsin, Fox River Trail (Illinois), Francis Conroy Sullivan, Francis Fisher Browne, Francis J. Woolley House, Frank (given name), Frank and Jane Isermann House, Frank Furness, Frank Hoar, Frank J. Baker House, Frank L. Smith Bank, Frank Lloyd (disambiguation), Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy, Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio, Frank Lloyd Wright–Prairie School of Architecture Historic District, Frank P. Brown Medal, Frank S. Welsh, Frank Sander Residence, Frank Thomas House, Frank Walser, Frank Wright, Franklin Hiram King, Franklin Institute, Franklin Toker, Franz Metzner, Fred B. Jones House, Fred Ellis (cartoonist), Frederick B. Carter Jr. House, Frederick C. Bogk House, Frederick H. Trimble, Frei Otto, Freiberg House, Frieda and Henry J. Neils House, Friedrich Fröbel, Friedrich St. Florian, Friends Select School, Froebel gifts, Front yard, Fugina House, Furness Library, Gail Borden Public Library District, Galka Scheyer, Gamble House (Pasadena, California), Games, Learning & Society Conference, Gammage Memorial Auditorium, Gary, Indiana, Gates of Heaven Synagogue, Gattaca, Geoffrey T. Hellman, George A. Lougee House, George and Beth Anderson House, George Barton House, George Fabyan, George Furbeck House, George Grant Elmslie, George Gurdjieff, George Hill Hodel, George Madison Millard House, George Nakashima, George Nelson (designer), George Pace, George Ranalli, George Rodney Willis, George Sturges House, George W. Maher, George W. Smith House (Oak Park, Illinois), George Wyllys, Georgism, Gerald B. and Beverley Tonkens House, Gert Wingårdh, Gertrude Kerbis, Gillespie, Kidd & Coia, Gillin, Glencoe, Illinois, Goetheanum, Goetsch–Winckler House, Golconde Dormitory, Golden Rondelle Theater, Gordon House (Silverton, Oregon), Gordon Strong Automobile Objective, Graham Ovenden, Grand Beach, Michigan, Grand Rapids, Michigan, Graycliff, Great Allegheny Passage, Great American Railroad Journeys, Great Fire of 1901, Great Lakes region, Greek Orthodox Church, Greenville University, Greenville, Illinois, Gregor S. and Elizabeth B. Affleck House, Grey Art Gallery, Gurnee Mills, Gustav Becker House, H. Allen Brooks, Hall Auditorium, Hank Schubart, Hanna–Honeycomb House, Hanover College, Hans Hollein, Hans Namuth, Harold C. Bradley House, Harold E. Wagoner, Harold W. Burton, Harrison Albright, Harrison P. Young House, Harry S. Truman Presidential Library and Museum, Hartington City Hall and Auditorium, Harun al-Rashid, Harvey P. Sutton House, Harwell Hamilton Harris, Hastings, Minnesota, Hause House, Havilah Babcock, Heating film, Hedera, Helen Balfour Morrison, Heller House, Hendrik Petrus Berlage, Hendrik Wouda, Henry David Thoreau, Henry Hobson Richardson, Henry John Klutho, Henry Justin Allen, Henry Klumb, Henry Klumb House, Henry L. Kamphoefner, Henry L. Kamphoefner House, Henry P. Glass, Henry Spencer Ashbee, Henry-Russell Hitchcock, Herbert and Katherine Jacobs First House, Herbert and Katherine Jacobs Second House, Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, Herbert Fisk Johnson Jr., Herbert Fritz Jr., Herbert Greenwald, Herbert Jacobs, Heritage Hill Historic District (Grand Rapids, Michigan), Herman T. Mossberg Residence, Hermann Pundt, Hermann V. von Holst, Hexagonal window, Highland Park, Illinois, Hilla von Rebay, Hillevi Svedberg, Hillside Home School I, Hillside Home School II, Hilversum Town Hall, Hiram Baldwin House, History of architecture, History of college campuses and architecture in the United States, History of Falls Church, History of gardening, History of Illinois, History of Jacksonville, Florida, History of Oak Park and River Forest High School, History of passive solar building design, History of Roman and Byzantine domes, History of the chair, Hoffman Auto Showroom, Hollyhock House, Hollywood Bowl, Hollywood Heights, Los Angeles, Holmwood House, Homer Fieldhouse, Homer Laughlin Building, Horse Show Fountain, Horton Rounds, Horton, Northamptonshire, Hosanna, Hotel Valley Ho, House at 1011 S. Madison Ave., House on Haunted Hill, House on the Rock, Houston Conwill, Howard Madole, Howard Van Doren Shaw, Hugh T. Keyes, Huntington Hartford, Hurricane Camille, Hyde Park, Chicago, I. M. Pei, Ida Annah Ryan, Ide Kaoru, Ilija Monte Radlovic, Immaculata High School (Chicago), Imperial Crown Style, Imperial Hotel, Tokyo, Imre Makovecz, Independence, Iowa, Index of Wisconsin-related articles, INFP, Inglenook, Inniskillin, Innovation and business in Upstate New York, Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston, Interior design, International Style (architecture), Inuyama, Iowa Highway 122, Irene Purcell, Irving Gill, Irving Kane Pond, Irving Park, Chicago, Isabel Roberts, Isabel Roberts House, Isham Railey McConnell, Isi Metzstein, It's Beginning to Look a Lot Like Christmas, Italian modern and contemporary architecture, J. J. Walser Jr. residence, J. Mandor Matson, J.A. Sweeton Residence, Jack Hillmer, Jack Lamberson House, Jack Larson, Jacksonville Public Library, Jacksonville, Florida, James B. Christie House, James Baxter House, James Charnley House, James F. Clarke House, James Goldstein, James Johnson Sweeney, James McBean Residence, James S. Ackerman, James Strutt, Japan–British Society, Japanese architecture, Japonism, Jaroslav Josef Polívka, Jørgine Boomer, Jørn Utzon, Jean Fombertaux, Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Jens Jensen (landscape architect), Jeremy Jacobs, Jesse R. Zeigler House, Jim Kimsey, Jim Morrison (baseball), Jiyu Gakuen Girls' School, Joel Silver, Johannes Bernardus van Loghem, John and Syd Dobkins House, John Calder Mackay, John D. Haynes House, John D. Larkin, John deKoven Hill, John Gillin Residence, John Hejduk, John Hubley, John Lautner, John Lloyd Wright, John M. Coffee, John M. Van Osdel, John Nesbitt (announcer), John Nicholas Brown II, John Paul Thomas, John Ruskin, John S. Van Bergen, John Sowden House, John Steinmann, John T. and Margaret Nichols House, John Vinci, John Virginius Bennes, Johnson Wax Headquarters, Johnston, Iowa, Jonathan Adams (architect), Jonathan Rosenbaum, José María Zaragoza, Josep Puig i Cadafalch, Joseph Eichler, Joseph Lyman Silsbee, Joseph Moutschen, Joseph Siry, Joy Postle, Juan O'Gorman, Jubilee Library, Brighton, Judge Charles P. McCarthy House, Judson Studios, Juhani Pallasmaa, Julius Shulman, Jump River Town Hall, Jun Fujita, June 8, Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2007, K. C. DeRhodes House, Kaden Tower, Kahn Lectures, Kalita Humphreys Theater, Kaneji Domoto, Kankakee station, Kankakee, Illinois, Kansas City, Missouri, Karaj, Karangahape Road, Karen Clemmensen, Karen Johnson Boyd, Karl A. Staley House, Karl Kamrath, Kasumi-ori Musume Hinagata, Katherine Gili, Katherine Mansfield, Kaufmann Desert House, Kaufmann House, Kaufmann's, Kōshien Hotel, Kecksburg, Pennsylvania, Keland House, Kendrick Bangs Kellogg, Kenilworth, Illinois, Kenneth and Phyllis Laurent House, Kenneth Clark, Kentuck Knob, Kevin A. Lynch, Kew House, Kielce Bus Station, King Kamehameha Golf Course Clubhouse, King of Kings (1961 film), Kirkwood, Missouri, Kitchen, Klas August Linderfelt, Kologdam Building, Kotva Department Store, Kraus House, Krista Buecking, Kundert Medical Clinic, Kunio Maekawa, Kura (storehouse), Kyra Markham, La Grange, Illinois, Ladies' Home Journal, Laie Hawaii Temple, Lake Delton, Lake Forest, Illinois, Lake Hollingsworth, Lake Minnetonka, Lakeland, Florida, Lancaster, Wisconsin, Landis Gores, Landis Gores House, Larkin Administration Building, Larkin Building, Larkin Company, Larry Millett, LaSalle Towers Apartments, Laura Gale House, Laurence Traiger, Lawrence A. and Mary Fournier House, Lawrence Buck, Lawrence Technological University, Layton & Forsyth, Le Corbusier, Leadlight, Leda Luss Luyken, Leif Grung, Lenkurt Electric Company, Leslie S. Hodgson, Letters of Ayn Rand, Leuralla, Lewis House (Tallahassee, Florida), Lewis Mumford, Lily Auchincloss, Lina Bo Bardi, Lincoln Colored Home, Lincoln Logs, Lindsey Wilson College, Ling Po (artist), List of 99% Invisible episodes, List of Alpha Phi Omega members, List of Alvar Aalto's works, List of American architects, List of American artists before 1900, List of American houses, List of architects, List of Art Deco buildings in Tulsa, Oklahoma, List of artists in the Metropolitan Museum of Art Guide, List of atheists (miscellaneous), List of autobiographies, List of autodidacts, List of avant-garde artists, List of bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in Illinois, List of Carnegie libraries in Canada, List of castles in the United States, List of Charvet customers, List of Chicago Landmarks, List of covers of Time magazine (1930s), List of Eagle Scouts, List of Eureka Seven characters, List of Frank Lloyd Wright works, List of furniture types, List of German Americans, List of historic houses in Kentucky, List of historic properties in Paradise Valley, Arizona, List of historic properties in Phoenix, List of historic properties in Scottsdale, Arizona, List of historical opera characters, List of Important Cultural Properties of Japan (Shōwa period: structures), List of Important Cultural Properties of Japan (Taishō period: structures), List of Iowa state parks, List of Jewish American architects, List of Jewish architects, List of Korean inventions and discoveries, List of largest Iowa cities by population, List of Little Einsteins episodes, List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in Hollywood, List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments on the Westside, List of museums and cultural institutions in New York City, List of museums in Alabama, List of museums in Arizona, List of museums in Florida, List of museums in Illinois, List of museums in Iowa, List of museums in Kansas, List of museums in Michigan, List of museums in Missouri, List of museums in New Hampshire, List of museums in New York City, List of museums in Ohio, List of museums in Oklahoma, List of museums in Oregon, List of museums in Pennsylvania, List of museums in Virginia, List of museums in Wisconsin, List of Mysteries and Scandals episodes, List of National Historic Landmarks in Arizona, List of National Historic Landmarks in California, List of National Historic Landmarks in Colorado, List of National Historic Landmarks in Florida, List of National Historic Landmarks in Illinois, List of National Historic Landmarks in Indiana, List of National Historic Landmarks in Michigan, List of National Historic Landmarks in New York, List of National Historic Landmarks in Oklahoma, List of National Historic Landmarks in Pennsylvania, List of National Historic Landmarks in Wisconsin, List of neighborhoods in Chicago, List of New School people, List of Peabody Award winners (1990–99), List of people from Illinois, List of people from Madison, Wisconsin, List of people from Oak Park, Illinois, List of people from Phoenix, List of people from Scottsdale, Arizona, List of people from Wisconsin, List of people on the postage stamps of the United States, List of people with synesthesia, List of Phi Delta Theta members, List of pioneering solar buildings, List of points of interest in Kansas City, Missouri, List of Remarkable Gardens of France, List of Serbs, List of Unitarian, Universalist, and Unitarian Universalist churches, List of Unitarians, Universalists, and Unitarian Universalists, List of University of Michigan alumni, List of University of Toronto people, List of University of Wisconsin–Madison people, List of urban planners, List of urban theorists, List of visionary tall buildings and structures, List of Welsh Americans, List of Wisconsin Scenic Byways, List of Wisconsin state parks, List of women architects, List of works in the Museum of Modern Art, Little Armenia, Los Angeles, Little Loomhouse, Live Oak Public Libraries, Llandysul, Lloyd (given name), Lloyd (surname), Lloyd Lewis House, Lloyd Monserratt, Lloyd Wright, Lockridge Medical Clinic, Logan Pass Visitor Center, Lois Gottlieb, Long Beach, Indiana, Lora Aborn, Loren Pope, Los Banos, California, Los Feliz, Los Angeles, Louis Hay, Louis Herman De Koninck, Louis Penfield House, Louis Sullivan, Louis Sullivan Bungalow, Louisville Metro Hall, Loving Frank, Low-iron glass, Lower Hutt Central Fire Station, Lucienne Bloch, Lucille Carra, Lucius Pond Ordway, Ludd M. Spivey, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Luis Marden, Luisa Lambri, Lynn Hall, M+, MacMillan-Dilley House, Macy DuBois, Madison Opera, Madison Township, Lake County, Ohio, Madison, Wisconsin, Madlener House, Maginel Wright Enright, Mahopac, New York, Maiden Lane (San Francisco), Mainstreams of Modern Art, Malcolm Willey House, Mamah Borthwick, Manhattan, Manhattan Guardian, Mann Act, Maple Park Historic District, March 1932, Marden House, Marenka House, Margaret Fulton Spencer, Marguerita Mergentime, Maria Newman, Mariano Park, Marie Kohler, Marin County Civic Center, Marin County, California, Marion Mahony Griffin, Mark C. Taylor, Mark Hampton, Mark Mills (architect), Mark Taper Forum, Marko Miljanov, Marshall Erdman, Marshall Erdman Prefab Houses, Marshall Rogers, Martha Graham, Martin Filler, Martin Scheiner, Marvels of the Modern Age, Mary Agnes Yerkes, Mary Ellen Rudin, Mary Fiske Stoughton House, Mary Lund Davis, Mary Reed House, Mary W. Adams House, Mary Walker Phillips, Marysville, Ohio, Mason City Downtown Historic District, Mason City, Iowa, Massaro House, Matthew Drutt, Matuschka, Maurizio Cattelan, Max Hoffman, Max Hoffman House, Max Protetch, Max Weinberg, Max Weismann, Mayan Revival architecture, Maybe Monday, Maynard Buehler House, McCook, Nebraska, McGregor, Iowa, Mehdi Ali Mirza, Mehrshahr, Meiji-mura, Melvyn Maxwell and Sara Stein Smith House, Memorial Union (Wisconsin), Merchants National Bank (Winona, Minnesota), Meriden, Connecticut, Merrill House (Rogers, Arkansas), Merton S. Goodnow House, Meryle Secrest, Mexico, Meyer Levin, Meyer May House, Michael Cimino, Michael G. Turnbull, Michael Kimmelman, Mid-century modern, Midgaard (Marquette, Michigan), Midway Barn, Midway Gardens, Midway Park, Chicago, Mier Wolf House, Mike Wallace, Mikhail Okhitovich, Mikhail Tsekhanovsky, Milam Building, Mildred B. Cooper Memorial Chapel, Milica Miljanov, Millard House, Mille Lacs County Courthouse, Miller Company Collection of Abstract Art, Milton Horn, Milwaukee, Milwaukee Art Museum, Milwaukee County Courthouse, Minnesota State Highway 33, Miron Merzhanov, Mirror Lake State Park, Mission Style, Modern architecture, Modern furniture, Modernism, Modesto International Architecture Festival, Modular art, Monona Terrace, Montford Area Historic District, Montgomery Arts House for Music and Architecture, Morley Baer, Mosher House, Motawi Tileworks, Moulthrop family, Mount Eden, Mount Saint Joseph Academy (Buffalo, New York), Mrs. A. W. Gridley House, Murray Bookchin, Murray Grigor, Museum architecture, Museum für Angewandte Kunst (Cologne), Museum für Kunst und Kulturgeschichte, Museum of Modern Art, Museum of the American Arts and Crafts Movement, Museum of Vancouver, Myra Melford, Myron Hunt, Mysteries at the Castle, Mysteries at the Monument, Naboo, Nagoya International School, Nakoma Golf Resort, Names for United States citizens, Nancy Horan, Nari Gandhi, Nathan G. Moore House, Nathaniel A. Owings, National Academy Museum and School, National Art Schools (Cuba), National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto, National Register of Historic Places architectural style categories, National Register of Historic Places listings in Buffalo, New York, National Register of Historic Places listings in Carlton County, Minnesota, National Register of Historic Places listings in Central Chicago, National Register of Historic Places listings in Chicago, National Register of Historic Places listings in Clark County, Ohio, National Register of Historic Places listings in Columbia County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Contra Costa County, California, National Register of Historic Places listings in Dakota County, Minnesota, National Register of Historic Places listings in Dane County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Flathead County, Montana, National Register of Historic Places listings in Gooding County, Idaho, National Register of Historic Places listings in Grant County, Indiana, National Register of Historic Places listings in Grant County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Hennepin County, Minnesota, National Register of Historic Places listings in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, National Register of Historic Places listings in Iowa County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Jefferson County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Lake County, Indiana, National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles, National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles County, California, National Register of Historic Places listings in Madison, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan from 59th to 110th Streets, National Register of Historic Places listings in Marathon County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Marin County, California, National Register of Historic Places listings in McKean County, Pennsylvania, National Register of Historic Places listings in Midland County, Michigan, National Register of Historic Places listings in Milwaukee, National Register of Historic Places listings in Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, National Register of Historic Places listings in North Side Chicago, National Register of Historic Places listings in northern Westchester County, New York, National Register of Historic Places listings in Oakland County, Michigan, National Register of Historic Places listings in Pasadena, California, National Register of Historic Places listings in Phoenix, Arizona, National Register of Historic Places listings in Polk County, Florida, National Register of Historic Places listings in Racine County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Richland County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Santa Clara County, California, National Register of Historic Places listings in Sauk County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Sheboygan County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Walworth County, Wisconsin, National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Oklahoma, National Register of Historic Places listings in Washtenaw County, Michigan, National Register of Historic Places listings in Wayne County, Michigan, National Register of Historic Places listings in West Side Chicago, National Register of Historic Places listings in western Cincinnati, National Register of Historic Places listings in Winnebago County, Wisconsin, Natural religion, Necktie, Neil Levine (art historian), Nepenthe (restaurant), Neutra Office Building, Neville Gruzman, New Canaan, Connecticut, New Haven, Connecticut, New Indies Style, New Objectivity (architecture), New Orleans Union Station, Nicholas Ray, Nicholson–Rand House, Noémi Raymond, Nobuko Tsuchiura, Norman Foster, Baron Foster of Thames Bank, Norman, Oklahoma, Noroton River, North by Northwest, North Geneva Historic District, North Shore (Chicago), Northport, Michigan, Norton Simon Museum, Nottingham Cooperative, November 1925, Oak Park Festival Theatre, Oak Park Public Library, Oak Park, Illinois, Oak Park, Illinois, Oakley stone, October 1926, October 1959, October 21, Odilia Suárez, Oh Brother, Where Art Thou?, Ohiopyle, Pennsylvania, Olgivanna Lloyd Wright, Olivetti-Underwood Factory, Olivier Boissiere, Omnibus (U.S. TV series), Ondol, One Thirty North Eighth Building, Onion House, Open House Chicago, Open plan, Oregon Garden, Oregon, Illinois, Organic architecture, Organic user interface, Oribin Studio, Ornament (art), Orrin Thompson (real estate developer), Orth House, Oscar B. Balch House, Oscar Riera Ojeda Publishers, Oskaloosa, Iowa, Otsego Lake (Michigan), Overhang (architecture), Overland, Missouri, Pachyderm Studios, Paffard Keatinge-Clay, Palace of the Soviets, Palm Haven, San Jose, Palmer Woods, Pan American Unity, Pann's, Panoramic Hill, Oakland/Berkeley, California, Paolo Portoghesi, Paolo Soleri, Papaverhof, Park Inn Hotel, Parkdale, Calgary, Parkside East Historic District, Patricio Pouchulu, Patrick and Margaret Kinney House, Paul Baker (teacher), Paul Hendrickson, Paul J. and Ida Trier House, Paul Jenkins (painter), Paul Olfelt House, Paul Robert Hanna, Paul Soglin, Pauline Gibling Schindler, Payne Erskine, Pedro E. Guerrero, Pembroke Public Library, Pembroke, Ontario, People's Federal Savings and Loan Association, Perle Fine, Peter A. Beachy House, Peter Berndtson, Peter Chung, Peter DeMaria, Peter Kugel House, Peter Palumbo, Baron Palumbo, Peter Weller, Peter Womersley, Pettit Memorial Chapel, Phi Delta Theta, Philippine Institute of Architects, Phoenix Country Club, Phoenix metropolitan area arterial roads, Phoenix Points of Pride, Phoenix, Arizona, Pier Paolo Maggiora, Pilgrim Congregational Church, Pilgrim Congregational Church (Redding, California), Plan for Greater Baghdad, Pleasantville, New York, PNC Park, Po Shun Leong, Point Park Civic Center, Point State Park, Pola Stout, Polychrome Historic District, Polymath Park, Pond Farm, Pope–Leighey House, Popular Science (film series), Pork pie hat, Portmeirion, Portuguese Bend, Posts, California, Prairie School, Price Tower, Prime Minister's Official Residence (Japan), Primera Iglesia Metodista Unida de Ponce, Princeton University School of Architecture, Prism lighting, Production design of The Lord of the Rings film series, Progressive Party (United States, 1948), Prominent Americans series, Promontory Apartments, Prospect Historic District, Prospect Park, Minneapolis, Prow house, Public toilet, Pueblo Opera House, Purcell & Elmslie, Purdue State Bank, Quasqueton, Iowa, Queen City Pool and Pool House, Quintin Blair House, R. W. B. Lewis, R. W. Lindholm Service Station, Racine Heritage Museum, Racine, Wisconsin, Ralph Adams Cram, Ralph Fletcher Seymour, Ralph Thomas Walker, Ramon Novarro, Ramona Sakiestewa, Randall Fawcett House, Ravine Bluffs Development, Raymond Hood, Rayward–Shepherd House, Redd Griffin, Reese Palley, Renzo Piano, Residencia Aboy-Lompré, Rex Addison, Richard Armstrong (museum director), Richard Bender, Richard Bock, Richard C. Smith House, Richard E. Schmidt, Richard Meier, Richard Nelson (playwright), Richard Neutra, Richard Nickel, Richardsonian Romanesque, Richland Center, Wisconsin, Richmond Barthé, Richmond–San Rafael Bridge, Rick Yager, Ridgeland–Oak Park Historic District, Ritcher House, River Forest, Illinois, Riverside Historic District (Riverside, Illinois), Riverside, Illinois, Riverview Historic District (Kankakee, Illinois), Riverview Terrace Restaurant, Robert and Elizabeth Muirhead House, Robert and Rae Levin House, Robert C. Broward, Robert H. Sunday House, Robert Ivy, Robert Llewellyn Wright House, Robert M. Lamp House, Robert Mosher, Robert P. Parker House, Robert Phillips (guitarist), Robert Reamer, Robert Seyfarth, Robert van 't Hoff, Robert Williams (geometer), Robie House, Robinwood, Rock Crest–Rock Glen Historic District, Rockford, Illinois, Rocky Mountain National Park, Rodeo Drive, Roger D'Astous, Roger Katan, Roger Reynolds, Roger Stephenson, Roland and Marilyn Wehner House, Roland Reisley House, Rollin Furbeck House, Roloson Houses, Roman and Williams, Roman brick, Romeo and Juliet Windmill, Ronald Burkle, Rookery Building, Rose Pauson House, Rosedale (Washington, D.C.), Rosenbaum House, Royal Barry Wills, Royal Gold Medal, Roycroft, Rubble trench foundation, Rudolph Hall, Rudolph Schindler (architect), Rudy Van Gelder, Runyon Canyon Park, Rupert Pole, Rush Creek Village, Rush Street (Chicago), Ruth Eckerd Hall, Ryerson & Burnham Libraries, S. A. Foster House and Stable, S. C. Johnson & Son, Sacred architecture, Sally Victor, Salt Lake Tabernacle, Samara (house), Samuel and Luella Maslon House, Samuel Curtis Johnson Jr., Samuel Freeman House, San Francisco Art Institute, San Luis Obispo, California, San Mateo Highlands, San Rafael, California, Santa Barbara Vedanta Temple, Santa Venetia, California, Santiago Martínez Delgado, Sarasota, Florida, Scandinavian rugs, Scottsdale, Arizona, Scoville Park, Sea Pines Resort, Seamour and Gerte Shavin House, Selden Rodman, Seth Peterson Cottage, Shady Side Academy, Shallow foundation, Shamrock Hotel, Shao Fang Sheng, Sharp Family Tourism and Education Center, Shōzō Uchii, Shimoda Kikutaro, Shingle style architecture, Shining Brow (opera), Shorewood Hills, Wisconsin, Sidney Eisenshtat, Silverton, Oregon, Sinai Temple (Los Angeles), Skeletons from the Closet: The Best of Grateful Dead, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, Smart Museum of Art, Snow Flake Motel, So Long, Frank Lloyd Wright, Sol Friedman House, Solomon R. Guggenheim, Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, South Chicago, Chicago, South Shore, Chicago, South Side, Chicago, Southdale Center, Southern Crossing (California), Southside Historic District (Racine, Wisconsin), Southtowns, Spaniards Mount, Spearfish, South Dakota, Special routes of U.S. Route 18, Spring Green, Wisconsin, Springfield, Illinois, Springfield, Ohio, Squaw Peak Inn, St Andrew's Presbyterian Memorial Church, Innisfail, St. Columba Church (Saint Paul, Minnesota), St. John's Lutheran Church (Evansville, Wisconsin), St. Joseph Island (Ontario), St. Mary's Episcopal Church and Rectory (Milton, Florida), St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church (Racine, Wisconsin), St. Thomas Church and Convent, Stained glass, Stanford University, Stanley Marcus, Stanton Macdonald-Wright, Star Wars: From the Adventures of Luke Skywalker, Starchitect, State University of New York at Geneseo, Steelcase, Steinway Hall (Chicago), Stephen Langlois, Stephen M. Ross, Stephenson and Turner, Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church, Stewart Township, Fayette County, Pennsylvania, Stinson Memorial Library, Stoddard-Dayton, Storer House (Los Angeles), Stratford railway station (Ontario), Stuart Richardson House, Studio glass, Sugarloaf Mountain (Maryland), Sukiya-zukuri, Summer Creek High School, Summit Avenue (St. Paul), Sumner Academy of Arts & Science, Sunnydale, Sunset Hill, Spokane, Suntop, Suntop Homes, Superman Returns, Surimono, Sustainable urban neighbourhood, Svetlana Alliluyeva, Swedish carpets and rugs, Swiss Avenue Historic District, Sydney Ancher, Sylvia Law (planner), T. C. Boyle, Tadao Ando, Taisei Corporation, Taliesin, Taliesin (studio), Taliesin Associated Architects, Taliesin West, Tall: The American Skyscraper and Louis Sullivan, Tan-y-Deri, Taylor Woolley, Tea Alagic, Teco pottery, Tennessee Valley, Terra Linda, San Rafael, California, Textile block house, THD Electronics, The Acres, The Adventures of Jodelle, The Art of the Motorcycle, The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie, The Crimson Beech, The Day the Earth Stood Still, The Fifty-three Stations of the Tōkaidō, The Forsyte Saga (2002 miniseries), The Fountainhead, The Fountainhead (film), The Gale House, The Gobbler, The Homewood, The Hudsucker Proxy, The Illinois, The Japanese Art Society of America, The Last Wright: Frank Lloyd Wright and the Park Inn Hotel, The Mike Wallace Interview, The Original Sin (book), The Primitive Hut, The Rise of Endymion, The Social Significance of the Modern Drama, The Spell (novel), The Tournament (Clarke novel), The Vision of Paolo Soleri: Prophet in the Desert, The Women (novel), The Wright 3, Thelma Johnson Streat, Theodore A. Pappas House, Theodore Baird Residence, Theories of urban planning, They Saved Lisa's Brain, Think different, Thomas Chalmers Vint, Thomas H. Gale House, Thomas Keys Residence, Thomas M. Messer, Thomas P. Hardy House, Thorncrown Chapel, Three Bronze Discs, THX 1138, Timeline of architecture, Timeline of art, Timeline of Manchester, New Hampshire, Timeline of the San Francisco Bay Area, Timeline of United States inventions (1890–1945), Tino Sehgal, Todd Tibbals, Tokonoma, Tokyo International Players, Tokyo Woman's Christian University, Tom Monaghan, Tom Monaghan's Leaning Tower of Pizza, Tommy Fitzpatrick, Tony Smith (sculptor), Top Cottage, Toronto City Hall, Toshima, Toufic H. Kalil House, Tower Hill State Park, Tracy House, Tracy Island, Treehouse Masters, Trousdale Estates, Tulsa metropolitan area, Tulsa Tribune, Turrawan, Tuxedo Park, New York, Twenty-five Year Award, Twin Peaks, Twinbrook (Rockville, Maryland), Two Rivers, Wisconsin, Ty Warner, Ukiyo-e, Ulrich Museum, Ulysses G. Orendorff House, Unbuilt America, Underfloor heating, Undermain Theatre, Union Square, San Francisco, Unitarianism, United States, United States Academic Decathlon topics, Unity Chapel, Unity Temple, University District, Detroit, University Hill Farms Historic District, University Neighborhood Historic District (Laramie, Wyoming), University of Chicago, University of Michigan Library, University of Puerto Rico, Río Piedras Campus, University of Santo Tomas Main Building, University of Wisconsin Experimental College, University of Wisconsin–Richland, Upper Peninsula of Michigan, UPR Law School Building, Usonia, Usonia Historic District, Utzon's House in Hellebæk, V. C. Morris Gift Shop, Val Lewton (visual artist), Van Gelder Studio, Van Wezel Performing Arts Hall, Vandorn Hinnant, Vernacular architecture, Vestibule (architecture), Victor Papanek, Victoria and Albert Museum, Vilamajó House Museum, Vilanova Artigas, Villa, Villa District, Villa Mairea, Violeta Autumn, Virginia Dwan, Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, Visual art of the United States, Visual arts by indigenous peoples of the Americas, Vladimir Shchuko, Wainwright Building, Waller Apartments, Walter Burley Griffin, Walter Burley Griffin Incinerator, Walter Burley Griffin Lodge, Walter Gale House, Walter Gerts House, Walter Gropius, Walter L. Dodge House, Walter Rudin, Walter Rudin House, Walter Sheffer, Walter V. Davidson House, Ward Hinckley House, Warren Hickox House, Washington Park Subdivision, Washington, Indiana, Wasmuth Portfolio, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, Wayfarers Chapel, Welsh Americans, Welsh history in Chicago, Weltzheimer/Johnson House, Wendingen, Werner Seligmann, West Bluff Historic District, West Lafayette, Indiana, West Washington Historic District, Westcott (automobile), Westcott House (Springfield, Ohio), Western Pennsylvania Conservancy, Westhope, Weymouth, Massachusetts, WFMT, Whaley Thorns, Wheatley High School (Houston), Who Was...?, Wichita State University Libraries, Wilbur and Martha Carter House, Wilbur Wynant House, Wilfred Conwell Bain, Will Price, Willem Marinus Dudok, William A. Glasner House, William Alexander Levy, William Alington (architect), William and Jessie M. Adams House, William Bernoudy, William E. Drummond House, William Eugene Drummond, William Gray Purcell, William H. Copeland House, William H. Emery Jr. House, William L. Steele, William L. Thaxton Jr. House, William Palmer Residence, William Penhallow Henderson, William R. Heath House, William Wesley Peters, Willis Noll House, Willits House, Willoughby Hills, Ohio, Wilmette, Illinois, Wilson Eyre, Wilson station (CTA), Wilsonville, Oregon, Wilton M. Krogman, Wind Point, Wisconsin, Window, Windway, Winged Victory of Samothrace, Wingspread, Winnetka, Illinois, Winslow House (River Forest, Illinois), Wisconsin, Wisconsin Highway 80, Wisconsin Union Theater, Women in architecture, Woodlawn (plantation), Work of art, Work Song: Three Views of Frank Lloyd Wright, Works & Process, Wright, Wyoming, Iowa County, Wisconsin, Y. Frank Freeman, Yalecrest, Yemassee, South Carolina, Yodokō Guest House, Yolanda Cuomo, Yoshirō Taniguchi, Yoshiya Tanoue, Youghiogheny River, Zachary Taylor Davis, Zimmerman House (Manchester, New Hampshire), 10 That Changed America, 1700 East 56th Street, 1867, 1867 in architecture, 1867 in the United States, 1901 in architecture, 1904 in architecture, 1904 in art, 1905 in architecture, 1906 in architecture, 1908 in architecture, 1909 in architecture, 1911 in architecture, 1914, 1914 in architecture, 1914 in the United States, 1920s, 1923 Great Kantō earthquake, 1923 in architecture, 1929 in architecture, 1935, 1935 in architecture, 1935 in the United States, 1936 in architecture, 1939 in the United States, 1941 in architecture, 1947 in architecture, 1948 in architecture, 1949 in architecture, 1950 in architecture, 1953 in architecture, 1956 in architecture, 1959, 1959 in architecture, 1959 in art, 1959 in the United States, 1964 New York World's Fair, 1970s. Expand index (1762 more) »

A Fireproof House for $5000

"A Fireproof House for $5000" was an article and house design by Frank Lloyd Wright which was published in the Ladies' Home Journal in April 1907.

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A Single Man

A Single Man is a 2009 American drama film based on the novel of the same name by Christopher Isherwood.

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A Summer Place (film)

A Summer Place is a 1959 romantic drama film based on Sloan Wilson's 1958 novel of the same name, about teenage lovers from different social classes who get back together twenty years later, and then must deal with the passionate love affair of their own teenage children by previous marriages.

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A. Conger Goodyear House

The A. Conger Goodyear House is an NRHP listed historic home located at Old Westbury in Nassau County, New York.

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A. D. German Warehouse

The A. D. German Warehouse is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Mayan Revival warehouse that was constructed in Richland Center, Wisconsin in 1921.

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A. H. Bulbulian Residence

The A. H. Bulbulian Residence is a house located at 1229 Skyline Drive, Rochester, Minnesota, United States.

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A. P. Johnson House

The A. P. Johnson House, also known as Campbell Residence, is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Prairie School home that was constructed in Delavan, Wisconsin, USA, in 1905.

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Aaron Betsky

Aaron Betsky (born 1958) is a critic, curator, educator, lecturer, and writer of texts about architecture and design.

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Aaron Green (architect)

Aaron Green (1917–2001) was an American architect and protégé of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Aaron Kirman

Aaron Kirman is a Los Angeles-based real estate agent who appears regularly on CNBC's Secret Lives of the Super Rich and was named the 12th top real estate agent in the United States by The Wall Street Journal and REAL Trends.

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Aaron Resnick

Aaron L. Resnick (December 13, 1914 - October 29, 1986) was an American architect, a disciple of Frank Lloyd Wright, and one of the founders and chief architects of what has now become known as the Usonia Historic District.

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Abbott Graves House

The Abbott Graves House is a historic house on Ocean Avenue in Kennebunkport, Maine.

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Abdel-Wahed El-Wakil

Abdel-Wahed El-Wakil (عبد الواحد الوكيل, born 7 August 1943 in Cairo) is an Egyptian architect who designed over 15 mosques in Saudi Arabia and is considered by many as the foremost contemporary authority in Islamic architecture.

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Aberthau House

Aberthau House (previously known as Rear House) is a spacious heritage mansion in Tudor Revival style, located at the intersection of West 2nd Avenue and Trimble Street in Vancouver, British Columbia, which currently serves as a facility of the neighbourhood’s community centre.

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Acme, Pennsylvania

Acme is an unincorporated community in Donegal Township, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, Mount Pleasant Township, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, and Bullskin Township, Fayette County, Pennsylvania in the United States.

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Ada Louise Huxtable

Ada Louise Huxtable (née Landman; March 14, 1921 – January 7, 2013) was an architecture critic and writer on architecture.

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Adamo Boari

Adamo Boari (October 22, 1863 – February 24, 1928) was an Italian civil engineer and architect.

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Adrian Fletcher Residence

The Adrian Fletcher Residence is a historic house at 6725 Washington (East Huntsville) Road in Fayetteville, Arkansas.

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Against the Odds (TV series)

Against the Odds is an early Nickelodeon show profiling inspirational stories of people throughout history.

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Agatha Christie: And Then There Were None

Agatha Christie: And Then There Were None (also simply known as And Then There Were None) is a 2005 point-and-click adventure game developed by AWE Productions and published by The Adventure Company for Microsoft Windows.

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Ahmedabad

Ahmedabad, also known as Amdavad is the largest city and former capital of the Indian state of Gujarat.

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Ahoy Rotterdam

Rotterdam Ahoy (often referred to as Ahoy) is a convention centre and arena located in Rotterdam, Netherlands.

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AIA Gold Medal

The AIA Gold Medal is awarded by the American Institute of Architects conferred "by the national AIA Board of Directors in recognition of a significant body of work of lasting influence on the theory and practice of architecture." It is the Institute's highest award.

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Aichi Prefecture

is a prefecture of Japan located in the Chūbu region.

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Al Beadle

Alfred N. Beadle V (1927–1998) was an American modernist architect active in Phoenix, Arizona.

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Ala Younis

Ala Younis is a research-based artist and curator, based in Amman.

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Alan Dean Foster

Alan Dean Foster (born November 18, 1946) is an American writer of fantasy and science fiction, who has written several book series, more than 20 standalone novels and many faithful novelizations of film scripts.

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Alan Gowans

Alan Gowans (November 30, 1923 – August 19, 2001) was an art historian and university academic, educated at the University of Toronto and Princeton University.

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Alan McCullough (architect)

Norfolk, Virginia native Alan McCullough Jr.

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Albert Aalbers

Albert Frederik Aalbers (December 13, 1897 – 1961) was a Dutch architect who created elegant villas, hotels and office buildings in Bandung, Indonesia under Dutch colonial rule in the 1930s.

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Albert and Edith Adelman House

The Albert and Edith Adelman House is a mid-scale home in Fox Point, Wisconsin designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1948.

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Albert Chase McArthur

Albert Chase McArthur (February 2, 1881 – March 1951) was a Prairie School architect, and the designer of the Arizona Biltmore Hotel in Phoenix, Arizona.

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Albert Pissis

Albert Pissis (1852–1914) was a French born architect who introduced the Beaux-Arts architectural style to San Francisco, California, designing a number of important buildings in the city in the years before and after the 1906 San Francisco earthquake.

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Albert Vrana

Albert Vrana (1921–1994) was an American sculptor who is best known for his mid-twentieth century monumental architectural sculptures done in the Modernist style, using novel materials, such as ferrocement, and new techniques, such as sand casting using plastic Styrofoam molds to shape sculptural concrete panels and metal sculptures.

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Albuquerque Civic Auditorium

Albuquerque Civic Auditorium was an indoor arena in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

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Alden B. Dow

Alden B. Dow (April 10, 1904 – August 20, 1983) was an American architect based in Midland, Michigan, and known for his contributions to the style of Michigan Modern.

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Alden Dow House and Studio

Alden B. Dow Home and Studio, also known as Alden B. Dow Home & Studio, in Midland, Michigan, was the home and studio that were the residence and acknowledged masterpiece of 20th century architect Alden B. Dow.

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Alderbrink Press

Alderbrink Press was a book publishing firm in Chicago run by Ralph Fletcher Seymour from 1897 until 1965.

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Alex Jordan Jr.

Alexander John Jordan Jr. (March 3, 1914, Madison, Wisconsin – November 6, 1989) was best known as the creator of the House on the Rock, an eccentric architectural and entertainment attraction in Spring Green, Wisconsin.

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Alexander Stewart Jolly

Alexander Stewart Jolly (1887–1957) was a Sydney-based architect, published poet and children’s author in the early 20th century.

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Alexander Thomson

Alexander "Greek" Thomson (9 April 1817 – 22 March 1875) was an eminent Scottish architect and architectural theorist who was a pioneer in sustainable building.

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Alexandria, Virginia

Alexandria is an independent city in the Commonwealth of Virginia in the United States.

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Alfonso Iannelli

Alfonso Iannelli (February 17, 1888 - March 23, 1965) was an Italian-American sculptor, artist, and industrial designer.

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Alfred Bersbach House

The Alfred Bersbach House is a John S. Van Bergen-designed house in Wilmette, Illinois.

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Alfred Browning Parker

Alfred Browning Parker (1916–2011) was a Modernist architect who is one of the best-known post World War II residential architects.

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Alfred Caldwell

Alfred Caldwell (May 26, 1903 – 1998) was an American architect best known for his landscape architecture in and around Chicago, Illinois.

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Alfred Caldwell Lily Pool

The Alfred Caldwell Lily Pool, also known as Lincoln Park Lily Pool, is an important example of Prairie School landscape architecture designed by Alfred Caldwell and located at 125 W. Fullerton Parkway (between Stockton and Cannon Drives) in Lincoln Park, Chicago, Illinois.

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Algoma Boulevard Historic District

The Algoma Boulevard Historic District is located in Oshkosh, Wisconsin.

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Ali Labib Gabr

Ali Labib Gabr is an Egyptian architect.

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Alice Millard

Alice Parsons Millard (May 4, 1873 – July 15, 1938) was an American bookseller and promoter of culture in the Arroyo Seco region of Los Angeles County.

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Aline Barnsdall

Louise Aline Barnsdall (April 1, 1882 - December 18, 1946) was an American oil heiress, best known as Frank Lloyd Wright's client for the Hollyhock House in Los Angeles, now the centerpiece of the city's Barnsdall Art Park.

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Alistair Knox

Alistair Samuel Knox (8 April 1912 – 30 July 1986) was an Australian designer, builder and landscape architect who used recycled materials and mudbrick in his constructions and is considered to be a pioneer of modern mudbrick building, having designed more than 1,000 houses throughout the Nillumbik region of Victoria as well as in other parts of Australia.

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Allen Memorial Art Museum

The Allen Memorial Art Museum (abbreviated "AMAM") is located in Oberlin, Ohio, and is run by Oberlin College.

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Allen–Lambe House

The Allen House (also known as the Henry J. Allen House and the Allen–Lambe House) is a Prairie Style home in Wichita, Kansas, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1915 for former Kansas Governor Henry Justin Allen and his wife, Elsie.

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Allentown Art Museum

The Allentown Art Museum of the Lehigh Valley is an art museum located in the city of Allentown, Pennsylvania, in the United States.

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Allentown, Buffalo

The Allentown district is a neighborhood in Buffalo, New York.

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Alpine Meadows

The term Alpine Meadows may refer to.

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Altino Arantes Building

The Altino Arantes Building (Edifício Altino Arantes), also known as the Banespa Building (in Portuguese: Edifício do Banespa), and most popularly by Banespão (big Banespa) is an important skyscraper located in São Paulo, Brazil.

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Alvar Aalto

Hugo Alvar Henrik Aalto (3 February 1898 – 11 May 1976) was a Finnish architect and designer.

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Alvin Lustig

Alvin Lustig (February 8, 1915 - December 5, 1955) was an American book designer, graphic designer and typeface designer.

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Alvin Miller House

The Alvin Miller House is a Usonian home beside the Cedar River in Charles City, Iowa.

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America First Committee

The America First Committee (AFC) was the foremost United States non-interventionist pressure group against the American entry into World War II.

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America's Favorite Architecture

"America's Favorite Architecture" is a list of buildings and other structures identified as the most popular works of architecture in the United States.

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America's Most Endangered Places

America's Most Endangered Places or America's Most Endangered Historic Places is a list of places in the United States that the National Trust for Historic Preservation considers the most endangered.

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American (word)

The meaning of the word American in the English language varies according to the historical, geographical, and political context in which it is used.

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American Academy of Arts and Letters

The American Academy of Arts and Letters is a 250-member honor society; its goal is to "foster, assist, and sustain excellence" in American literature, music, and art.

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American Academy of Arts and Letters Gold Medals

Two American Academy of Arts and Letters Gold Medals are awarded each year by the academy for distinguished achievement.

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American Arts Commemorative Series medallions

American Arts Commemorative Series Medallions are a series of ten gold bullion medallions that were produced by the United States Mint from 1980 to 1984.

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American craft

American craft is craft work produced by independent studio artists, working with traditional craft materials and/or processes such as wood, woodworking or furniture making, glass or glassblowing, clay or ceramics, textiles, metal or metalworking.

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American Craftsman

The American Craftsman style, or the American Arts and Crafts movement, is an American domestic architectural, interior design, landscape design, applied arts, and decorative arts style and lifestyle philosophy that began in the last years of the 19th century.

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American Federation of Arts

The American Federation of Arts (AFA) is a nonprofit organization that creates art exhibitions for presentation in museums around the world, publishes exhibition catalogues, and develops education programs.

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American Foursquare

The American Foursquare or American Four Square is an American house style popular from the mid-1890s to the late 1930s.

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American Hebrew Academy

The American Hebrew Academy (AHA) is the only international Jewish college preparatory school in the world for boarding and day students between 9th and 12th grade.

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American modernism

American modernism, much like the modernism movement in general, is a trend of philosophical thought arising from the widespread changes in culture and society in the age of modernity.

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American Players Theatre

American Players Theatre (APT) is a classical theater located just south of Spring Green, Wisconsin.

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American Prize for Architecture

The American Prize for Architecture, also known as the Louis H. Sullivan Award, is bestowed to an outstanding practitioner in the United States that has emblazoned a new direction in the history of American Architecture with talent, vision, and commitment and has demonstrated consistent contributions to humanity through the built environment and through the art of architecture.

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American School in Japan

The American School in Japan (ASIJ; アメリカンスクール・イン・ジャパン) is an international private day school located in the city of Chōfu, Tokyo, Japan.

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American System-Built Homes

The American System-Built Homes were modest houses designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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American Union of Decorative Artists and Craftsmen

The American Union of Decorative Artists and Craftsmen (AUDAC) was an American society of designers and decorative artists that was active from 1928 until the early 1930s.

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Amerika Haus Berlin

The Amerika Haus Berlin is an institution that was developed following the end of the Second World War to provide an opportunity for German citizens to learn more about American culture and politics, and engage in discussion and debate on the transatlantic relationship.

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Ames Gate Lodge

The Ames Gate Lodge is a celebrated work by American architect H. H. Richardson.

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Amherst Street station

Amherst Street is a Buffalo Metro Rail underground station located at the corner of Main and Amherst Streets.

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Amherst, Massachusetts

Amherst is a town in Hampshire County, Massachusetts, United States, in the Connecticut River valley.

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Amory-Appel Cottage

The Amory-Appel Cottage is a historic house on the upland slopes of Mount Monadnock in Dublin, New Hampshire.

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Anderton Court Shops

In 1952, Frank Lloyd Wright completed his last Los Angeles building, the Anderton Court Shops, a small three-story group of shops on fashionable Rodeo Drive in the downtown section of Beverly Hills, California.

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Andrew B. Cooke House

The Andrew B. Cooke House in Virginia Beach, Virginia, was designed in 1953 and completed in 1959 for Andrew B. & Maude Cooke.

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Andrew Devane

Andrew Devane (3 November 1917 – January 15, 2000) was an Irish architect born in Limerick.

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Andrew O. Anderson House

The Andrew O. Anderson House, also known as the A. O. Anderson House, is a Prairie style house in the city of DeKalb, Illinois, United States.

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Andrew Willatsen

Andrew Willatsen (8 October 1876 - 25 July 1974) was an architect chiefly remembered for bringing the influence of Frank Lloyd Wright and the Prairie School to the Pacific Northwest.

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Angel gilding

Angel gilding is gilding glass or gold plating by electroless chemical deposition.

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Angelo Mangiarotti

Angelo Mangiarotti (26 February 1921 – 2 July 2012) was an Italian architect and industrial designer with a reputation built on "never forgetting the real needs of users".

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Ann Arbor, Michigan

Ann Arbor is a city in the U.S. state of Michigan and the county seat of Washtenaw County.

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Anne Baxter

Anne Baxter (May 7, 1923 – December 12, 1985) was an American actress, star of Hollywood films, Broadway productions, and television series.

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Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church

Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church in Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, United States, was designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1956, and completed in 1961.

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Anthony Alofsin

Anthony Alofsin (born June 22, 1949 in Memphis, Tennessee) is an architect, artist, art historian, writer, and professor.

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Anthony and Caroline Isermann House

The Anthony and Caroline Isermann House is located in Kenosha, Wisconsin, United States.

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Anthony Quinn

Antonio Rodolfo Oaxaca Quinn (April 21, 1915 – June 3, 2001), more commonly known as Anthony Quinn, was a Mexican-American actor, painter and writer.

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Anthony Weston

Anthony Weston (born 1954) is an American philosopher, teacher, and writer.

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Antonin Nechodoma

Antonin Nechodoma (1877–1928), was a Czech architect who practiced in Puerto Rico and Dominican Republic from 1905 to 1928.

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Antonin Raymond

Antonin Raymond (or Antonín Raymond), born as Antonín Reimann (10 May 1888, Kladno, Kingdom of Bohemia – 21 November 1976 Langhorne, Pennsylvania), was a Czech American architect.

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Apple Inc. advertising

Apple Inc. has had many notable advertisements since the 1980s.

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April 1939

The following events occurred in April 1939.

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April 1959

The following events occurred in April 1959.

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April 9

No description.

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Arata Endo

Arata Endo (Japanese: 遠藤 新) (January 1, 1889 - June 29, 1951) was a Japanese architect.

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Arcangelo Cascieri

Arcangelo "Angelo" Cascieri (February 22, 1902 – January 14, 1997).

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Arch Oboler

Arch Oboler (December 7, 1909 – March 19, 1987) was an American playwright, screenwriter, novelist, producer, and director who was active in radio, films, theater, and television.

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Archie Boyd Teater

Archie Boyd Teater (May 5, 1901 – July 18, 1978) was an American landscape and genre artist who painted in an impressionist style.

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Archie Teater Studio

The Archie Teater Studio, also known as Teater's Knoll, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home and art studio that was constructed in Bliss, Idaho in 1952.

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Architectural educator

An architectural educator is one who educates ("draws out") others about architecture; the latter being the broad subject of the design of constructed environments.

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Architectural glass

Architectural glass is glass that is used as a building material.

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Architectural theory

Architectural theory is the act of thinking, discussing, and writing about architecture.

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Architecture

Architecture is both the process and the product of planning, designing, and constructing buildings or any other structures.

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Architecture of Aylesbury

The architecture of Aylesbury, the county town of Buckinghamshire, reflects the ordinary architecture which can be found in many small towns in England where the buildings of the town were designed by local architects.

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Architecture of Buffalo, New York

The Architecture of Buffalo, New York, particularly the buildings constructed between the American Civil War and the Great Depression, is said to have created a new, distinctly American form of architecture and to have influenced design throughout the world.

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Architecture of Canada

The architecture of Canada is, with the exception of that of Canadian First Nations, closely linked to the techniques and styles developed in Canada, Europe and the United States.

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Architecture of Chicago

The buildings and architecture of Chicago have influenced and reflected the history of American architecture.

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Architecture of Finland

The architecture of Finland has a history spanning over 800 years, and while up until the modern era the architecture was strongly influenced by currents from Finland's two respective neighbouring ruling nations, Sweden and Russia, from the early 19th century onwards influences came directly from further afield; first when itinerant foreign architects took up positions in the country and then when the Finnish architect profession became established.

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Architecture of Houston

The architecture of Houston includes a wide variety of award-winning and historic examples located in various areas of the city of Houston, Texas.

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Architecture of Jacksonville

The architecture of Jacksonville is a combination of historic and modern styles reflecting the city's early position as a regional center of business.

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Architecture of Kansas City

The architecture of Kansas City, Missouri and the metro area includes major works by many of the world's most distinguished architects and firms, including McKim, Mead and White; Jarvis Hunt; Wight and Wight; Graham, Anderson, Probst and White; Hoit, Price & Barnes; Frank Lloyd Wright; the Office of Mies van der Rohe; Barry Byrne; Edward Larrabee Barnes; Harry Weese; Skidmore, Owings & Merrill; and others.

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Architecture of Melbourne

The architecture of Melbourne, the second most populous city in Australia, is characterised by an extensive juxtaposition of old and new architecture.

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Architecture of metropolitan Detroit

The architecture of metropolitan Detroit continues to attract the attention of architects and preservationists alike.

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Architecture of Ottawa

The architecture of Ottawa is most marked by the city's role as the national capital of Canada.

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Architecture of Portland, Oregon

Portland architecture includes a number of notable buildings, a wide range of styles, and a few notable pioneering architects.

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Architecture of Texas

The architecture of the U.S. state of Texas comes from a wide variety of sources.

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Architecture of the United States

The architecture of the United States demonstrates a broad variety of architectural styles and built forms over the country's history of over four centuries of independence and former Spanish and British rule.

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Architecture of Vancouver

The architecture of Vancouver and the Metro Vancouver area holds a combination of modern architectural styles, ranging from the 20th century Edwardian style, to the 21st century modernist style and beyond.

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Arinobu Fukuhara

was a Japanese businessman and pharmacist, who was the head of Apothecary Shiseidō (which in 1927 would be incorporated as Shiseidō) and.

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Arizona

Arizona (Hoozdo Hahoodzo; Alĭ ṣonak) is a U.S. state in the southwestern region of the United States.

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Arizona Biltmore Hotel

The Arizona Biltmore Hotel is a resort located in Phoenix near 24th Street and Camelback Road.

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Arizona State University

Arizona State University (commonly referred to as ASU or Arizona State) is a public metropolitan research university on five campuses across the Phoenix metropolitan area, and four regional learning centers throughout Arizona.

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Arizona State University Tempe campus

Arizona State University Tempe campus is the largest of four campuses that compose Arizona State University.

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Arlette Schneiders

Arlette Schneiders is a Luxembourg architect who in 1989 was the first female architect in Luxembourg to establish her own practice.

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Armet Davis Newlove Architects

Armet Davis Newlove Architects, formerly Armét & Davis, is a California-based architectural firm known for working in the Googie architecture style that marks many distinctive coffee shops and eateries in Southern California.

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Art Institute of Chicago

The Art Institute of Chicago, founded in 1879 and located in Chicago's Grant Park, is one of the oldest and largest art museums in the United States.

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Art museum

An art museum or art gallery is a building or space for the exhibition of art, usually visual art.

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Arthur A. J. Marshman

Arthur Albert John Marshman FRIBA FRSA (19 February 1929 – 15 July 1997), was an English architect.

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Arthur Dyson

Arthur Dyson (born February 24, 1940) is an award-winning, widely published American architect whose professional practice since the 1960s has exemplified progressive design principles.

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Arthur Edwin Bye

Arthur Edwin "Ed" Bye (1919-2001) was an American landscape architect born in the Netherlands.

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Arthur Heurtley House

The Arthur B. Heurtley House is located in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Arthur Oakley Coltman

Arthur Oakley Coltman (A.O. Coltman) (1894, Edmonton, Middlesex - 1961, Cuckfield, Sussex) was an English architect practising in Malaya for 32 years where he worked as manager of the architecture firm Booty Edwards & Partners.

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Arthur U. Gerber

Arthur Uranus Gerber (1878–1960) was a commercial architect who resided in Evanston, Illinois and whose designs included a number of transit stations in the Chicago metropolitan area, at least five of which have since been placed onto the National Register of Historic Places.

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Artist

An artist is a person engaged in an activity related to creating art, practicing the arts, or demonstrating an art.

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Arts and Crafts movement

The Arts and Crafts movement was an international movement in the decorative and fine arts that began in Britain and flourished in Europe and North America between about 1880 and 1920, emerging in Japan (the Mingei movement) in the 1920s.

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Arts in Upstate New York

This article brings together lists of artists, locations, artistic productions and movements associated with upstate New York.

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Arts town

Arts towns, also called arts cities, art towns or art cities, are cities or towns that are dedicated to and recognized as having art as a central feature to their cultural identity.

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Ashiya, Hyōgo

is a city in Hyōgo Prefecture, Japan, between the cities of Nishinomiya and Kobe.

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Astor Street District

The Astor Street District is a historic district in, Illinois.

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Atomic Age (design)

Atomic Age in design refers to the period roughly corresponding to 1940–1960, when concerns about nuclear war dominated Western society during the Cold War.

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Auditorium and Music Hall

The Auditorium and Music Hall is a historic building in Portland, Oregon, in the United States, designed by English architect Frederick Manson White.

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Auditorium Building (Chicago)

The Auditorium Building in Chicago is one of the best-known designs of Louis Sullivan and Dankmar Adler.

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August 15

No description.

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August 1914

The following events occurred in August 1914.

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August 1928

The following events occurred in August 1928.

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Auldbrass Plantation

Auldbrass Plantation or Auldbrass is located in Beaufort County, South Carolina, near the town of Yemassee.

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Aurora, Illinois

Aurora, a suburb of Chicago, is a city predominantly in Kane County and DuPage County, with portions extending into Kendall and Will counties.

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Austin, Minnesota

Austin is a city in Mower County, Minnesota, United States.

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Autodidacticism

Autodidacticism (also autodidactism) or self-education (also self-learning and self-teaching) is education without the guidance of masters (such as teachers and professors) or institutions (such as schools).

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Ave Maria, Florida

Ave Maria, Florida, United States, is a planned college town currently under development in Collier County, near Immokalee and Naples.

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Avery Architectural and Fine Arts Library

The Avery Architectural and Fine Arts Library is a library located in Avery Hall on the Morningside Heights campus of Columbia University in the New York City.

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Avery Coonley School

The Avery Coonley School (ACS), commonly called Avery Coonley, is an independent, coeducational day school serving academically gifted students in preschool through eighth grade (approximately ages 3 to 14), and is located in Downers Grove, Illinois.

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Aviation in Wisconsin

Aviation in Wisconsin refers to the aviation industry of the American Midwestern state of Wisconsin.

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Ayn Rand: A Sense of Life

Ayn Rand: A Sense of Life is a 1996 American documentary film written, produced, and directed by Michael Paxton.

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Ōya stone

is an igneous rock, created from lava and ash.

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B. Harley Bradley House

The B. Harley Bradley House is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed home, constructed in the Prairie School style, that was constructed in Kankakee, Illinois in 1900-1901.

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Baños de Coamo

The Baños de Coamo (the "Baths of Coamo" or "Coamo Thermal Baths"), located in the municipality of Coamo, are Puerto Rico's only thermal springs.

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Bacardi

Bacardi Limited is the largest privately held, family-owned spirits company in the world.

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Bachman–Wilson House

The Bachman Wilson House, built in and originally located in Millstone, in Somerset County, New Jersey, United States, was originally designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1954 for Abraham Wilson and his first wife, Gloria Bachman.

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Baker Brownell

Baker Brownell (December 12, 1887 – April 5, 1965) was an American philosopher.

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Balthazar Korab

Balthazar Korab (Koráb Boldizsár; 1926–2013) was a photographer based in Detroit, Michigan specializing in architectural, art and landscape photography.

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Banff National Park Pavilion

The Banff National Park Pavilion, was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and Francis Conroy Sullivan, Wright's only Canadian student.

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Bank of Georgia headquarters

The Bank of Georgia headquarters (საქართველოს ბანკის სათავო ოფისი) is a building in Tbilisi, Georgia.

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Bannockburn, Illinois

Bannockburn is a village in West Deerfield and Vernon townships in Lake County, Illinois, United States.

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Barbara Morgan (photographer)

Barbara Morgan (July 8, 1900 – August 17, 1992) was an American photographer best known for her depictions of modern dancers.

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Barnsdall Art Park

Barnsdall Art Park is a city park located in the East Hollywood district of Los Angeles, California.

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Baronda

Baronda is a heritage-listed former holiday house at Nelson Lake Road, Nelson Lagoon Mimosa Rocks National Park, Tanja, Bega Valley Shire, New South Wales, Australia.

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Barry Byrne

Francis Barry Byrne (19 December 1883 – 18 December 1967) was initially a member of the group of architects known as the Prairie School.

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Bart Prince

Bart Prince is an American architect based in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

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Bartlesville, Oklahoma

Bartlesville is a city mostly in Washington County in the U.S. state of Oklahoma.

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Bear Run

Bear Run is a U.S. Geological Survey.

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Beaver Meadows Visitor Center

Beaver Meadows Visitor Center, also known as Rocky Mountain National Park Administration Building, is a building in Rocky Mountain National Park that is nationally significant for its architecture.

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Bedřich Feuerstein

Bedřich Feuerstein (January 15, 1892 – May 10, 1936) was a Czech architect, painter and essayist.

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Bell Road (Phoenix Metro)

Bell Road is a major east-west arterial road in the northern Phoenix, Arizona metropolitan area.

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Belvidere, Illinois

Belvidere is a city in Boone County, Illinois, United States.

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Ben Rebhuhn House

The Ben Rebhuhn House was built in Great Neck Estates, New York in 1937.

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Bennie Gonzales

Bennie M. Gonzales FAIA (June 11, 1924 – November 20, 2008) was an American architect known for a distinctive style of Southwestern architecture which has since been widely copied.

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Bernard Schwartz House

The Bernard Schwartz House, also known as Still Bend, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed house in Two Rivers, Wisconsin.

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Bernhard Hoesli

Bernhard Hoesli (1923–1984) was a Swiss architect and collage artist.

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Bernice Cross

Bernice Cross (1912–1996) was an American artist and art instructor born in Iowa City, Iowa, who was based in Washington, D.C. for most of her professional career.

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Bertrand Goldberg

Bertrand Goldberg (July 17, 1913 – October 8, 1997) was an American architect and industrial designer, best known for the Marina City complex in Chicago, Illinois, the tallest reinforced concrete building in the world at the time of completion.

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Beth Sholom Congregation (Elkins Park, Pennsylvania)

Beth Sholom Congregation is a Conservative synagogue located at 8231 Old York Road in the Philadelphia suburb of Elkins Park, Pennsylvania.

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Beverly, Chicago

Beverly is one of the 77 community areas of Chicago, Illinois.

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Bicycle City

Bicycle City was to be a planned, car-free community project with a mission to create sustainable places where people can live, work and visit.

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Billy Reid (fashion designer)

Billy Reid (born June 13, 1964) is an American fashion designer based in Florence, Alabama.

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Birmingham Museum of Art

Founded in 1951, the Birmingham Museum of Art in Birmingham, Alabama, today has one of the finest collections in the Southeastern United States, with more than 24,000 paintings, sculptures, prints, drawings, and decorative arts representing a numerous diverse cultures, including Asian, European, American, African, Pre-Columbian, and Native American.

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Blanche Ostertag

Blanche Adele Ostertag (born August 27, 1872) was an American decorative artist.

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Blue Sky Mausoleum

Blue Sky Mausoleum, in Forest Lawn Cemetery in Buffalo, New York, is the recent completion of a 1928 design by Frank Lloyd Wright as a commercial cemetery project.

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BMW Museum

The BMW Museum is an automobile museum of BMW history located near the Olympiapark in Munich, Germany.

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Bob Vila

Robert Joseph Vila (born June 20, 1946) is an American home improvement television show host known for This Old House (1979–1989), Home Again with Bob Vila (1990–2005), and Bob Vila (2005–2007).

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Boris Zeisser

Boris Zeisser (born 29 April 1968, Alkmaar) is an internationally active Dutch architect, based in Rotterdam.

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Bottle Rocket

Bottle Rocket is a 1996 American crime-comedy film directed by Wes Anderson.

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Bow Mar, Colorado

The Town of Bow Mar is a Statutory Town in Arapahoe and Jefferson counties in the U.S. state of Colorado.

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Bowman House (Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin)

The Bowman House is a historic house located at 714 Broadway Street in Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin.

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Bowman-Biltmore Hotels

Bowman-Biltmore Hotels was a chain created by hotel magnate John McEntee Bowman.

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Brandes House

The Ray Brandes House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home located at 2202 212th Avenue SE, Sammamish, Washington It was constructed in 1952.

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Branford College

Branford College is one of the 14 residential colleges at Yale University.

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Breezeway

A breezeway is an architectural feature similar to a hallway that allows the passage of a breeze between structures to accommodate high winds, allow aeration, or provide aesthetic design variation.

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Brendan Gill

Brendan Gill (October 4, 1914 – December 27, 1997) wrote for The New Yorker for more than 60 years.

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Brian Dailey

Brian Dailey (born August 12, 1951) is an American artist noted for his careers in both art and international relations.

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Bridge over Troubled Water

Bridge over Troubled Water is the fifth and final studio album by American folk rock duo Simon & Garfunkel, released in January 1970 on Columbia Records.

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Brigitte D'Ortschy

Brigitte D'Ortschy (May 31, 1921 – July 9, 1990), or Koun-An Doru Chiko, was an architect, journalist, translator, author, and the first Zen master from Germany in the Sanbo Kyodan school of Japan.

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Broad Margin

Broad Margin is a private residence in Greenville, South Carolina.

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Broadacre City

Broadacre City was an urban or suburban development concept proposed by Frank Lloyd Wright throughout most of his lifetime.

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Bruce Goff

Bruce Alonzo Goff (June 8, 1904 – August 4, 1982) was an American architect, distinguished by his organic, eclectic, and often flamboyant designs for houses and other buildings in Oklahoma and elsewhere.

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Bruce McCarty

Bruce McCarty, FAIA (December 28, 1920 – January 5, 2013) was an American architect, founder and senior designer (retired 2010) at McCarty Holsaple McCarty Architects of Knoxville, Tennessee.

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Bruce Price

Bruce Price (12 December 1845 – 29 May 1903) was an American architect and an innovator in the Shingle Style.

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Bruce Price Cottage

Bruce Price Cottage is one of four "cottages" constructed by Bruce Price on Pepperidge Road in Tuxedo Park, New York.

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Bruno Zevi

Bruno Zevi (22 January 1918 – 9 January 2000) was an Italian architect, historian, professor, curator, author, and editor.

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Brunswick Fire Station and Flats

The Brunswick Fire Station and Flats, located at 24 Blyth Street, Brunswick, Victoria, Australia, was constructed in 1937–1938.

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Bryan Hunt

Bryan Hunt is an American sculptor who was born in Terre Haute, Indiana on June 7, 1947.

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Bryn Gweled, Pennsylvania

Bryn Gweled is a small community in Upper Southampton Township, Bucks County, Pennsylvania.

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Buffalo Central Terminal

Buffalo Central Terminal is a historic former railroad station in Buffalo, New York.

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Buffy the Vampire Slayer

Buffy the Vampire Slayer is an American supernatural drama television series created by Joss Whedon under his production tag, Mutant Enemy Productions, with later co-executive producers being Jane Espenson, David Fury, David Greenwalt, Doug Petrie, Marti Noxon, and David Solomon.

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Buffy the Vampire Slayer filming locations

Many scenes in the movie and television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer were shot on locations in and around Los Angeles, California.

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Burj Khalifa

The Burj Khalifa (برج خليفة, Arabic for "Khalifa Tower"; pronounced), known as the Burj Dubai before its inauguration in 2010, is a skyscraper in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

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Burton J. Westcott

Burton J. Westcott (1868–1926) was one of Springfield, Ohio’s most prominent citizens and successful businessmen.

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Butterfly chair

The butterfly chair, also known as a BKF chair or Hardoy chair, is a style of chair featuring a tubular frame and a large sling hung from the frame's highest points, creating a suspended seat.

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Byron L. Johnson

Byron Lindberg Johnson (October 12, 1917 – January 6, 2000) was an economist and U.S. Representative from Colorado.

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C. Cameron Macauley

Charles Cameron Macauley (October 20, 1923 – May 17, 2007) was a photographer, filmmaker and educator noted for his prize winning still photographs, his ethnographic films and his expertise on historic films and photographs.

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Cahuenga Branch

Cahuenga Branch is the third oldest branch library facility in the Los Angeles Public Library system.

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Calico Dome

The Calico Dome was a geodesic dome at Ahmedabad, Gujarat, India inspired from designs of Buckminster Fuller.

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California Art Club

The California Art Club (CAC) is one of the oldest and most active arts organizations in California.

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Calvin C. Straub

Calvin Chester Straub FAIA (March 16, 1920 – 1998) was an American-born architect who had significant impact on architecture as both a designer and an educator.

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Came glasswork

Came glasswork is the process of joining cut pieces of art glass through the use of came strips or foil into picturesque designs in a framework of soldered metal.

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Campbell, Aldrich & Nulty

Campbell, Aldrich & Nulty was a Boston, Massachusetts, United States, architectural firm.

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Cantilever

A cantilever is a rigid structural element, such as a beam or a plate, anchored at one end to a (usually vertical) support from which it protrudes; this connection could also be perpendicular to a flat, vertical surface such as a wall.

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Canyon Hotel

The Canyon Hotel was built in Yellowstone National Park in 1910 by the Yellowstone Park Company to accommodate visitors to the area of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone and Yellowstone Falls.

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Capel Curig

Capel Curig (meaning "Curig's Chapel") is a village and community in Conwy County Borough, in Wales.

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Car turntable

A car turntable or driveway turntable is a rotating platform designed for use by a car; they can be motorized or manually rotated and are usually installed in a driveway or in a garage floor.

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Carl Graffunder

Carl Graffunder (March 23, 1919 – August 27, 2013) was a mid-century modernist architect whose influence from European modernism, Frank Lloyd Wright and Antonin Raymond manifested in many residential and commercial structures mostly in Minnesota.

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Carlton D. Wall House

The Carlton D. Wall House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed home in Plymouth, Michigan.

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Carnegie Colored Library

Carnegie Colored Library is a library established for and by African Americans in Savannah, Georgia during the segregation era.

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Carnegie Hill

Carnegie Hill is a neighborhood within the Upper East Side, in the borough of Manhattan in New York City.

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Carport

A carport is a covered structure used to offer limited protection to vehicles, primarily cars, from rain and snow.

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Carroll Alsop House

Carroll Alsop House, (also known as Mitchell House) is a historic house located at 1907 A Avenue East in Oskaloosa, Iowa.

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Carter Manny

Carter Hugh Manny, Jr. (November 16, 1918A Boyhood Revisited, hosted by The Art Institute of Chicago – February 1, 2017 in San Rafael, California) studied architecture under Frank Lloyd Wright and Mies van der Rohe and spent his career as an architect and foundation administrator in Chicago.

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Casa Milà

Casa Milà, popularly known as La Pedrera or "The stone quarry", a reference to its unconventional rough-hewn appearance, is a modernist building in Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain.

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Cass Gilbert

Cass Gilbert (November 24, 1859 – May 17, 1934) was a prominent American architect.

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Cassina S.p.A.

Cassina S.p. A. is an Italian manufacturing company specialised in the creation of high-end designer furniture.

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Catalano House

The Eduardo Catalano House was built in 1954 in Raleigh, North Carolina by Eduardo Catalano, a young Argentinian architect.

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Catherine Ingraham

Catherine Ingraham is a Professor of Architecture in the graduate architecture program at Pratt Institute in New York City, a program for which she was chair from 1999 to 2005.

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Caxton Club

The Caxton Club is a private social club and bibliophilic society founded in Chicago in 1895 to promote the book arts and the history of the book.

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CEBRA

CEBRA is a Danish architectural office founded in 2001 by the architects Mikkel Frost, Carsten Primdahl and Kolja Nielsen.

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Cedar Rock State Park

Cedar Rock State Park is a state park of Iowa, USA, preserving the Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Lowell Walter Residence, also known as Cedar Rock.

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Cedar-Isles-Dean, Minneapolis

Cedar-Isles-Dean is a neighborhood in the Calhoun-Isles community in Minneapolis.

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Cedric G. and Patricia Neils Boulter House

Cedric G. Boulter and Patricia Neils House is a registered historic building in Cincinnati, Ohio, USA, listed in the National Register on May 14, 1999.

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Cemesto

Cemesto is a sturdy, light-weight, waterproof and fire-resistant composite building material made from a core of sugar cane fiber insulating board surfaced on both sides with asbestos and cement.

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Central Geneva Historic District

The Central Geneva Historic District is a set of 102 buildings and structures in Geneva, Illinois.

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Central Library (Milwaukee, Wisconsin)

The Central Library is the headquarters for the Milwaukee Public Library System as well as for the Milwaukee County Federated Library System.

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Centre College

Centre College is a private liberal arts college located in Danville, Kentucky, a community of approximately 16,000 in Boyle County, about 35 miles (55 km) south of Lexington, Kentucky.

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Chapel of the Holy Cross (Sedona, Arizona)

The Chapel of the Holy Cross is a Roman Catholic chapel built into the buttes of Sedona, Arizona, and is run by the Roman Catholic Diocese of Phoenix, as a part of St.

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Chapel of the Resurrection (Valparaiso, Indiana)

The Chapel of the Resurrection is the centerpiece structure on the campus of Valparaiso University in Valparaiso, Indiana.

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Charles and Ray Eames

Charles Ormond Eames, Jr. (1907–1978) and Bernice Alexandra "Ray" Kaiser Eames (1912–1988) were an American design married couple who made significant historical contributions to the development of modern architecture and furniture.

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Charles City, Iowa

Charles City is a city in Floyd County, Iowa, United States.

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Charles E. Roberts

Charles E. Roberts (March 13, 1843-March 1934) was an engineer, inventor and an important early client and patron of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Charles E. Roberts Stable

The Charles E. Roberts Stable is a renovated former barn in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Charles E. White Jr.

Charles E. White Jr. (1876–1936) was a noted Chicago area architect who for a time worked in the Oak Park studio of Frank Lloyd Wright and who, both before and after that time, had a successful and influential career as an architect and a writer on architectural subjects.

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Charles F. and Ruth Chase House

The Charles F. and Ruth Chase House, also known as the Judge Whitmore House, is a historic residence located in Atlantic, Iowa, United States.

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Charles Gwathmey

Charles Gwathmey (June 19, 1938 – August 3, 2009) was an American architect.

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Charles Haertling

Charles Allan Haertling (October 21, 1928 - April 20, 1984) was an American architect, whose works often combined elements of modernism and organic architecture.

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Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art

The Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art houses the most comprehensive collection of the works of Louis Comfort Tiffany found anywhere, a major collection of American art pottery, and fine collections of late-19th- and early-20th-century American paintings, graphics and the decorative arts.

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Charles L. Manson House

The Charles L. Manson House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed home in Wausau, Wisconsin.

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Charles L. Thompson and associates

Charles L. Thompson and associates is an architectural group that has worked in Arkansas since the late 1800s and continues to this day, now as Cromwell Architects Engineers, Inc..

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Charles Prosper Wolff Schoemaker

Charles Prosper Wolff Schoemaker (25 July 1882 – 22 May 1949) was a Dutch architect who designed several distinguished Art Deco buildings in Bandung, Indonesia, including the Villa Isola and Hotel Preanger.

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Charles Rennie Mackintosh

Charles Rennie Mackintosh (7 June 1868 – 10 December 1928) was a Scottish architect, designer, water colourist and artist.

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Charlevoix, Michigan

Charlevoix is a city in the U.S. state of Michigan.

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Charlotte Serber

Charlotte Serber (Leof; July 26, 1911 – May 22, 1967) was an American journalist, statistician and librarian.

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Charnley-Norwood House

The Charnley-Norwood House is a summer (winter) cottage designed by architects Louis Sullivan and Frank Lloyd Wright in 1890 in Ocean Springs, Mississippi on the Mississippi Gulf Coast.

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Chauncey L. Williams Residence

The Chauncey L. Williams House, in River Forest, Illinois is a residence designed by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Château Champlain

The Montreal Marriott Château Champlain Hotel, commonly known as the Château Champlain, is a historic hotel located in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, overlooking Place du Canada, at 1050 De la Gauchetière Street West.

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Cheltenham Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania

Cheltenham Township is a home rule township bordering North Philadelphia in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, United States.

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Cherokee Gothic

Cherokee Gothic is a term coined by Frank Lloyd Wright for a vernacular architectural style used on the campus of the University of Oklahoma.

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Chicago

Chicago, officially the City of Chicago, is the third most populous city in the United States, after New York City and Los Angeles.

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Chicago American

The Chicago American was an afternoon newspaper published in Chicago, Illinois under various names until 1974.

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Chicago Board of Trade Building

The Chicago Board of Trade Building is a skyscraper located in Chicago, Illinois.

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Chicago Metallic Corporation

Chicago Metallic Corporation (founded 1893) is a major global provider of architectural building products and service - including metal panels and ceiling system, suspended grid systems, and acoustical and sustainable ceiling panels.

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Chicago school (architecture)

Chicago's architecture is famous throughout the world and one style is referred to as the Chicago School.

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Child of the Sun

Child of the Sun, also known as the Florida Southern College Architectural District is a group of buildings designed for the campus of the Florida Southern College in Lakeland, Florida, United States, by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright from 1941 through 1958.

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Circle Oaks, California

Circle Oaks is a small unincorporated community in the hills to the northeast of the world-famed wine region, Napa Valley.

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Clarence Sondern House

The Clarence Sondern House is a historic residence located at 3600 Belleview Ave in the Roanoke neighborhood of Kansas City, Missouri.

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Claude Fayette Bragdon

Claude Fayette Bragdon (August 1, 1866 – 1946) was an American architect, writer, and stage designer based in Rochester, New York, up to World War I, then in New York City.

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Cliff Dwellers Club

The Cliff Dwellers Club is a private civic arts organization in Chicago, Illinois.

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Clifford Percy Evans

Clifford Percy Evans (August 21, 1889 – June 14, 1973)Horsely, Tyler.

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Clifton Nicholson

Clifton 'Cliff' Nicholson is an American sculptor and jewelry designer.

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Cloquet, Minnesota

Cloquet is a city in Carlton County, Minnesota, United States, located at the junction of Interstate 35 and Minnesota State Highway 33.

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Clothes hanger

A clothes hanger, coat hanger, or coathanger, is a device in the shape of.

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College Club House and Gymnasium

The College Club House and Gymnasium is an educational building located at 1416 College Avenue on the campus of Michigan Technological University in Houghton, Michigan.

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Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center

The Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center at Colorado College (FAC) is an arts center located just north of downtown Colorado Springs, Colorado.

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Columbus Lighthouse

Columbus Lighthouse (Faro a Colón, meaning "Lighthouse to Columbus") is a monument located in Santo Domingo Este, Dominican Republic, in tribute to Christopher Columbus.

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Commissioners' Plan of 1811

The Commissioners' Plan of 1811 was the original design for the streets of Manhattan above Houston Street and below 155th Street, which put in place the rectangular grid plan of streets and lots that has defined Manhattan to this day.

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Community Christian Church (Kansas City, Missouri)

Community Christian Church was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and sits across from the Country Club Plaza's main shopping district on Main Street at East 46th Street in Kansas City, Missouri.

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Como Orchards Summer Colony One-Room Cottage

Como Orchards Club, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1909 and located near Darby, Montana, was part of a land development scheme (Como Orchards) inspired by the western railroad expansion.

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Conceptual architecture

Conceptual architecture is a form of architecture that utilizes conceptualism, characterized by an introduction of ideas or concepts from outside of architecture often as a means of expanding the discipline of architecture.

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Connecting Spirits

Connecting Spirits is an album by American jazz saxophonist Joseph Jarman and pianist Marilyn Crispell, which was recorded live in 1996 and released on the Music & Arts label.

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Conservation Center for Art and Historic Artifacts

The Conservation Center for Art & Historic Artifacts (CCAHA), located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, was founded by Marilyn Kemp Weidner in 1977, with funding from the and in response to the growing problem of paper deterioration occurring in archives in the Mid-Atlantic region.

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Construction of Rockefeller Center

The construction of New York City's Rockefeller Center complex was conceived as an urban renewal project, spearheaded by John D. Rockefeller Jr., to help revitalize Midtown Manhattan.

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Construction set

A construction set is a set of standardized pieces that allow for the construction of a variety of different models.

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Constructivist architecture

Constructivist architecture was a form of modern architecture that flourished in the Soviet Union in the 1920s and early 1930s.

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Convenience store

A convenience store or convenience shop is a small retail business that stocks a range of everyday items such as groceries, snack foods, confectionery, soft drinks, tobacco products, over-the-counter drugs, toiletries, newspapers, and magazines.

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Cooke House

Cooke House may refer to:;in the United States.

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Coonley House

The Avery Coonley House, also known as the Coonley House or Coonley Estate was designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Copper in architecture

Copper has earned a respected place in the related fields of architecture, building construction, and interior design.

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Corey Postiglione

Corey Postiglione (born 1942) is an American artist, art critic and educator.

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Cornelia Brierly

Cornelia Brierly (1913–2012) was an American architect and one of the first five women to study architecture at Carnegie Tech.

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Country Club District

The Country Club District is the name of a group of neighborhoods comprising a historic upscale residential district in Kansas City, developed by noted real estate developer J.C. Nichols.

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County Hall, Aylesbury

County Hall is a high-rise tower block in Aylesbury, in the county of Buckinghamshire in England.

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Cove Creek High School

Cove Creek High School, also known as the Cove Creek Elementary School, is a historic high school building located at Sugar Grove, Watauga County, North Carolina.

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Crosby Arboretum

The Crosby Arboretum is located in Picayune, Mississippi, United States, and is affiliated with Mississippi State University.

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Crosley

Crosley was a small, independent American manufacturer of subcompact cars, bordering on microcars.

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Cross in the Woods

The Cross in the Woods is a Catholic shrine located at 7078 M-68 in Indian River, Michigan.

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Crown Publishing Group

The Crown Publishing Group is a subsidiary of Random House that publishes across several categories including fiction, non-fiction, biography, autobiography and memoir, cooking, health, business, and lifestyle.

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Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art

Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art is a museum of American art in Bentonville, Arkansas.

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Crystal Heights

Crystal Heights or Crystal City was a proposal by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright for a hotel, apartment, and shopping complex in Washington, D.C., United States, at the corner of Florida and Connecticut Avenues N.W., in the vicinity of Dupont Circle.

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Crystal Lake, Illinois

Crystal Lake is a city in McHenry County in the U.S. state of Illinois.

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CTLGroup

CTLGroup is an internationally recognized expert consulting engineering and materials science firm that provides engineering, testing and scientific services to clients in the following markets: Building & Facilities; Emergent Solutions; Energy & Resources; Litigation & Insurance; Materials & Products; and Transportation.

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Culture Coast Chicago

Culture Coast Chicago is a collection of artistically vibrant neighborhoods on the South Side of Chicago, Illinois, United States.

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Culture of Chicago

The culture of Chicago, Illinois is known for the invention or significant advancement of several performing arts, including improvisational comedy, house music, blues, hip hop, gospel, jazz, and soul.

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Culture of Los Angeles

The culture of Los Angeles is rich with arts and ethnically diverse.

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Culture of Mexico

The culture of Mexico reflects the country's complex history and is the result of the gradual blending of native culture (particularly Mesoamerican) with Spanish culture and other immigrant cultures.

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Culture of Pittsburgh

The Culture of Pittsburgh stems from the city's long history as a center for cultural philanthropy, as well as its rich ethnic traditions.

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Cumberland Estates

Cumberland Estates is a residential neighborhood in the City of Knoxville, Tennessee, United States, which gained national attention for architectural innovation and research housing in the mid-20th century.

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Currier Museum of Art

The Currier Museum of Art is an art museum in Manchester, New Hampshire, in the United States.

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Curtis Yelland House

The Curtis Yelland House is a historic building located in Mason City, Iowa, United States.

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Cymbalista Synagogue and Jewish Heritage Center

The Cymbalista Synagogue and Jewish Heritage Center is a cultural center and the main synagogue of Tel Aviv University.

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Cyril Farey

Cyril Arthur Farey (1888–1954) was a British architect and architectural illustrator.

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Dallas

Dallas is a city in the U.S. state of Texas.

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Dallas Museum of Art

The Dallas Museum of Art (DMA) is an art museum located in the Arts District of downtown Dallas, Texas, along Woodall Rodgers Freeway between St.

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Dallas Theater Center

The Dallas Theater Center is a major regional theater in Dallas, Texas, United States.

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Dana–Thomas House

The Dana–Thomas House or Susan Lawrence Dana House or Dana House (built 1902–04) is an expression of architect Frank Lloyd Wright's Prairie School.

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Dane County Regional Airport

Dane County Regional Airport (DCRA) (Truax Field) is a civil-military airport located six miles northeast of downtown Madison, the capital of Wisconsin.

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Danforth Chapels

The Danforth Chapel Program was funded by the Danforth Foundation, an organization created in 1927 by William H. Danforth, founder of the Ralston Purina Company, and his wife.

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Daniel Burnham

Daniel Hudson Burnham, (September 4, 1846 – June 1, 1912) was an American architect and urban designer.

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Daniel Libeskind

Daniel Libeskind (born May 12, 1946) is a Polish-American architect, artist, professor and set designer.

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Daniel Pabst

Daniel Pabst (June 11, 1826 – July 15, 1910) was a German-born American cabinetmaker of the Victorian Era.

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Danish Association of Architects

The Danish Association of Architects (Danish: Akademisk Arkitektforening), or simply AA, is an independent professional body for architects in Denmark.

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Danish modern

Danish modern is a style of minimalist furniture and housewares from Denmark associated with the Danish design movement.

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Dankmar Adler

Dankmar Adler (July 3, 1844 – April 16, 1900) was a German-born American architect and civil engineer.

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Darwin D. Martin

Darwin Denice Martin (1865–1935) was an early 20th Century New York State businessman best known for the house he commissioned from Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Darwin D. Martin House

The Darwin D. Martin House Complex, also known as the Darwin Martin House National Historic Landmark, was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built between 1903 and 1905.

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David and Gladys Wright House

The David and Gladys Wright House is a Frank Lloyd Wright residence built in 1952 in the Arcadia neighborhood of Phoenix, Arizona.

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David Bradley (plowman)

David Bradley (November 8, 1811 – February 19, 1899) was a "Pioneer Plowman".

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David Furchgott

David Max Furchgott (born May 24, 1947) is an American nonprofit cultural programs manager, arts educator, publisher, and cultural social entrepreneur.

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David Serero

David Serero is a French architect.

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De Bazel

De Bazel is a monumental building on the west side of the Vijzelstraat in Amsterdam (at number 32), and stretches from the Herengracht to the Keizersgracht.

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De Stijl

De Stijl, Dutch for "The Style", also known as Neoplasticism, was a Dutch artistic movement founded in 1917 in Leiden.

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Deaths in August 2004

The following is a list of notable deaths in August 2004.

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Decatur Historic District

The Decatur Historic District is a residential historic district in the Millikin Heights neighborhood of Decatur, Illinois.

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Decatur, Illinois

Decatur is the largest city and the county seat of Macon County in the U.S. state of Illinois.

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Delaware Park–Front Park System

Delaware Park–Front Park System is a historic park system and national historic district located in the northern and western sections of Buffalo in Erie County, New York.

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Denkmann-Hauberg House

Denkmann-Hauberg House is a historic building located in Rock Island, Illinois, United States.

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Denys Lasdun

Sir Denys Louis Lasdun, CH, CBE (8 September 1914, Kensington, London – 11 January 2001, Fulham, London) was an eminent English architect, the son of Nathan Lasdun 1879-1920, and Julie (née Abrahams 1884-1963).

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Derby, New York

Derby is a hamlet in Erie County, New York, United States.

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Derek Fell

Derek Fell is a writer and photographer with art, travel and garden books totaling more than 2.5 million in print, plus a photo library numbering more than 150,000 images portraying plants, gardens and travel destinations.

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Detroit Lakes, Minnesota

Detroit Lakes is a city in the State of Minnesota and the county seat of Becker County.

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Diane Keaton

Diane Keaton (née Hall; born January 5, 1946) is an American film actress, director, and producer.

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Dick Dusseldorp

Gerardus Jozef Dusseldorp (2 December 191822 April 2000) was a Dutch engineer and the founder of Civil and Civic, the financing arm of which later emerged as Lend Lease Corporation, one of Australia's largest companies.

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Dick Scanlan

Dick Scanlan (born 1960) is an American writer, director, and actor.

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Die Hard

Die Hard is a 1988 American action film directed by John McTiernan and written by Steven E. de Souza and Jeb Stuart.

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Dilmaghani

The Dilmaghani family, the oldest existing manufacturers of hand knotted carpets and oriental rugs, can be traced back to the 1850sIttig, Annette (1986).

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Disney California Adventure

Disney California Adventure Park, commonly referred to as Disney California Adventure, California Adventure, or DCA, is a theme park located in Anaheim, California.

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Disney's Grand Californian Hotel & Spa

Disney's Grand Californian Hotel & Spa (also known as the Grand Californian) is a hotel located at the Disneyland Resort in Anaheim, California.

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Dolf Kessler

Geldolph Adriaan "Dolf" Kessler (2 April 1884 – 20 August 1945) was a Dutch footballer and industrialist.

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Don M Stromquist House

The Don M. Stromquist House, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, is located on a ten-acre site in Bountiful, Utah.

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Donald Duck universe

The Donald Duck universe is a fictional shared universe which is the setting of stories involving Disney cartoon character Donald Duck, as well as Daisy Duck, Huey, Dewey, and Louie, Scrooge McDuck, and many other characters.

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Donald Schaberg House

Designed by America's famous architect Frank Lloyd Wright, the Schaberg House was commissioned in 1950 by Donald and Mary Lou Schaberg.

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Dorothy H. Turkel House

The Dorothy H. Turkel House is a private residence located at 2760 West 7 Mile Road in north-central Detroit, Michigan, within the Palmer Woods neighborhood.

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Dorothy Liebes

Dorothy Wright Liebes (14 October 1897 – 20 September 1972) was an American textile designer and weaver renowned for her innovative, custom-designed modern fabrics for architects and interior designers.

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Double-deck elevator

A double-deck elevator or double-deck lift is an elevator with two cabs attached together, one on top of the other.

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DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Phoenix Tempe

The DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Phoenix Tempe in Tempe, Arizona opened in 1975 as the Fiesta Resort.

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Doug Rucker

Douglas ("Doug") Rucker (born December 31, 1927), is an American mid-century style architect, artist and author who has designed more than 80 residential and commercial projects and over 50 remodels/additions in California, Hawaii and Greece.

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Douglas and Charlotte Grant House

The Douglas and Charlotte Grant House is a historic building located in Marion, Iowa, United States.

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Douglas Snelling

Douglas Burrage Snelling (1916–1985) was an Australian architect and furniture designer.

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Dr. G.C. Stockman House

The Dr.

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Dr. John H. Adair House

The Ezra Abbott House is a historic house in Owatonna, Minnesota, United States.

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Dr. Richard Davis House

The Dr.

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Drinking fountains in the United States

This is a list of drinking fountains in the United States.

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Druid Heights

Druid Heights was a bohemian community on the southwest flank of Mount Tamalpais in Marin County, California, about a mile from the Pacific Ocean.

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Ducktails III: Arcade Dynamics

Ducktails III: Arcade Dynamics is the third studio album by the American psychedelic pop act Ducktails, released on January 18, 2011 on Woodsist.

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Dudley Spencer House

The Dudley Spencer House, also called Laurel, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home in Wilmington, Delaware.

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Duey and Julia Wright House

Duey and Julia Wright House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home that was constructed on a bluff above the Wisconsin River in Wausau, Wisconsin in 1958.

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Duncan House

Duncan House or Duncan Farm may refer to:;in the United States (by state then city).

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DuPage County, Illinois

DuPage County is a county in the U.S. state of Illinois, and one of the collar counties of the Chicago metropolitan area.

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Dwight H. Perkins (architect)

Dwight Heald Perkins (March 26, 1867 – November 2, 1941) was an American architect and planner.

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Dwight, Illinois

Dwight is a village located mainly in Livingston County, Illinois, with a small portion in Grundy County.

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Dyffryn Mymbyr

Dyffryn Mymbyr is a valley in Snowdonia, in north-west Wales, approximately in length, and leading up from Capel Curig to the Pen-y-Gwryd hotel.

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E-Z Polish Factory

The E-Z Polish Factory is a building designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and is located in Chicago, Illinois, United States.

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E. Clarke and Julia Arnold House

The E. Clarke and Julia Arnold House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home in Columbus, Wisconsin, United States.

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E. Fay and Gus Jones House

The E. Fay and Gus Jones House is a historic house at 1330 North Hillcrest in Fayetteville, Arkansas.

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E. Fay Jones

Euine Fay Jones (January 31, 1921 – August 31, 2004) was an American architect and designer.

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Earl Young (architect)

Earl A. Young (March 31, 1889 – May 24, 1975) was an American architectural designer, realtor, and insurance agent.

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East Avenue Historic District

East Avenue Historic District is a national historic district located at Rochester in Monroe County, New York.

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Eastern Orthodox church architecture

Eastern Orthodox church architecture constitutes a distinct, recognizable family of styles among church architectures.

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Eben Ezra Roberts

Eben Ezra Roberts (1866–1943) was an American architect known for his work in the early modern Prairie style, pioneered by Frank Lloyd Wright, as well as other traditional residential styles.

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Eddie Oribin

Edwin Henry (Eddie) Oribin (born 1927) was an Australian architect who practised in Cairns, Queensland, Australia.

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Eddie's House

Eddie's House was a doghouse designed by Frank Lloyd Wright for the Berger family of San Anselmo, California, to be used by their dog Eddie.

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Edgar J. Kaufmann

Edgar Jonas Kaufmann (November 1, 1885 – April 15, 1955) was a prominent Jewish German-American businessman and philanthropist who owned and directed Kaufmann's Department Store, the most prominent one in 20th-century Pittsburgh and Western Pennsylvania.

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Edgar Kaufmann Jr.

Edgar Kaufmann Jr. (April 9, 1910 – July 31, 1989) was an American architect, lecturer, author, and an adjunct professor of architecture and art history at Columbia University.

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Edgar Tafel

Edgar A. Tafel (March 12, 1912 – January 18, 2011)Dunlap, David W. New York Times (January 24, 2011) was an American architect, best known as a disciple of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Edmund Blinn House

The Edmund Blinn House is located in Pasadena, Los Angeles County, California.

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Edmund Teske

Edmund Rudolph Teske (March 7, 1911 – November 22, 1996) was a 20th-century American photographer who combined a career of taking portraits of artists, musicians and entertainers with a prolific output of experimental photography.

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Edna Gladney

Edna Browning Kahly Gladney (January 22, 1886 – October 2, 1961), was an early campaigner for children's rights and better living conditions for disadvantaged children.

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Edna S. Purcell House

The Edna S. Purcell house (now known as the Purcell–Cutts House) was designed by the firm of Purcell, Feick and Elmslie for architect William Purcell and his family in 1913.

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Eduardo Catalano

Eduardo Fernando Catalano (December 19, 1917 – January 28, 2010) was an Argentine architect.

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Educational toy

Educational toys (sometimes called "instructive toys") are objects of play, generally designed for children, which are expected to stimulate learning.

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Edward "Terry" Walter Rail Waugh

Edward "Terry" Walter Rail Waugh (24 January 1913 – March 1966) was a South African architect known for helping to bring Modern architecture to the southern United States and North Carolina in particular through his association with the School of Design at North Carolina State College (now North Carolina State University).

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Edward Buehler Delk

Edward Buehler Delk (1885 -1956) was a prominent architect who designed many landmark buildings in the Midwest and Southwest regions of The United States.

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Edward Burr Van Vleck

Edward Burr Van Vleck (June 7, 1863, Middletown, Connecticut – June 3, 1943, Madison, Wisconsin) was an American mathematician.

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Edward C. Roberts House

The Edward C. Roberts House is a historic building located on the east side of Davenport, Iowa, United States.

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Edward Durell Stone

Edward Durell Stone (March 9, 1902 – August 6, 1978) was a twentieth century American architect.

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Edward E. Boynton House

The Edward E. Boynton House was built in Rochester, New York, in 1908.

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Edward Hawkins (architect)

Edward Hawkins (1902–1991) was an architect, developer, and builder in Colorado.

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Edward Herrmann

Edward Kirk Herrmann (July 21, 1943 – December 31, 2014) was an American actor, director, writer, and comedian, best known for his portrayals of Franklin D. Roosevelt on television, Richard Gilmore in Gilmore Girls, a ubiquitous narrator for historical programs on The History Channel and in such PBS productions as Nova, and as a spokesman for Dodge automobiles in the 1990s.

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Edward L. Loper Sr.

Edward L. Loper Sr. (April 7, 1916 – October 11, 2011)Karen Smyles, producer,, WHYY-TV, January 2012.

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Edward L. Varney

Edward Leighton Varney Jr. (1914–1998) was an American architect working in Phoenix Arizona during the Mid Century Modern period.

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Edward R. Hills House

The Edward R. Hills House, also known as the Hills–DeCaro House, is a residence located at 313 Forest Avenue in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois.

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Edward Serlin House

Edward Serlin House was built in Pleasantville, New York in 1949.

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Edwin Cheney

Edwin Henry Cheney (June 13, 1869 - December 18, 1942) was an American electrical engineer from Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Edwin H. Cheney House

Edwin H. Cheney House (1903) located in Oak Park, Illinois, United States, was Frank Lloyd Wright's design of this residence for electrical engineer Edwin Cheney.

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Ehrismann Residence

Ehrismann Residence (Japanese) is a western style foreign residence built for Fritz Ehrismann, 20th century Swiss merchant, located at Motomachi, Naka-ku, Yokohama.

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Eichler Network

Eichler Network is an American company that produces the quarterly CA-Modern magazine, a website, and weekly email news flashes about mid-century modern (MCM) architecture and design in California.

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EIDIA

(pronounced “idea”) is the pseudonym under which the American transdisciplinary artists Paul Lamarre and Melissa P. Wolf have collaborated since 1986.

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Eisteddfod

In Welsh culture, an eisteddfod (plural eisteddfodau) is a Welsh festival of literature, music and performance.

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El Croquis

El Croquis (Spanish; translates to English as "The Sketch") is one of the most prestigious architectural magazines in the world.

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El Dorado, Arkansas

El Dorado is a city in, and the county seat of, Union County, on the southern border of Arkansas, United States.

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Eleanore Pettersen

Eleanore Kendall Pettersen (1916 – January 15, 2003) was an American architect.

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Elizabeth Bauer Mock

Elizabeth (Bauer) Mock (later Kassler) (1911 – February 8, 1998) was director of the Department of Architecture and Design at the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) and a university professor.

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Elizabeth Eleanor D'Arcy Gaw

Elizabeth Eleanor D'Arcy Gaw (May 4, 1868 – November 12, 1944) was a prominent Arts & Crafts artist whose style influenced her former business partner Dirk van Erp and noted architect Lawrence Buck.

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Elizabeth Enright

Elizabeth Wright Enright Gillham (September 17, 1907 – June 8, 1968) was an American writer of children's books, an illustrator, writer of short stories for adults, literary critic and teacher of creative writing.

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Elizabeth Gilmore Holt

Elizabeth Gilmore Holt (July 5, 1905 – January 26, 1987) was an American art historian.

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Elizabeth Gordon (editor)

Elizabeth Gordon (August 8, 1906 - September 3, 2000) was editor of House Beautiful magazine from 1941 to 1964.

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Elizabeth McCord

Elizabeth McCord (January 30, 1914 – April 18, 2008) was an American modernist painter whose colorful biomorphic and architectural abstractions influenced the hard-edge movement of the 1950s and were uniquely poised at the intersection of Southern California’s thriving mid-century art, design, and architecture scenes.

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Elizabeth Murphy House

The Elizabeth Murphy House is an American System-Built Home (ASBH), Model A203, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, and located in the Village of Shorewood near Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

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Elizabeth Wright Ingraham

Elizabeth Wright Ingraham (1922 – September 15, 2013) was an American architect.

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Elkins Park, Pennsylvania

Elkins Park is an unincorporated community in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, United States.

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Ellen H. Johnson

Ellen Hulda Johnson (1910–92) was a distinguished historian and professor of modern art at Oberlin College from 1945 to 1977, an organizer of important exhibitions, and an influential critic of contemporary American art.

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Ellen Key

Ellen Karolina Sofia Key (11 December 1849 – 25 April 1926) was a Swedish difference feminist writer on many subjects in the fields of family life, ethics and education and was an important figure in the Modern Breakthrough movement.

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Ellis Island

Ellis Island, in Upper New York Bay, was the gateway for over 12 million immigrants to the U.S. as the United States' busiest immigrant inspection station for over 60 years from 1892 until 1954.

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Ellis Wainwright

Ellis Wainwright (August 3, 1850 – November 6, 1924) was an American capitalist, brewer, art collector and socialite from St. Louis, Missouri.

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Ellsworth Snyder

Ellsworth Snyder (May 13, 1931 – August 11, 2005) was an American abstract painter, professional pianist, conductor and scholar.

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Ellsworth Storey

Ellsworth Storey (November 16, 1879 – May 28, 1960) was a Seattle architect.

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Elmwood Historic District–East

Elmwood Historic District–East is a national historic district located at Buffalo, Erie County, New York.

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Ely Jacques Kahn

Ely Jacques Kahn (June 1, 1884September 5, 1972) was an American commercial architect who designed numerous skyscrapers in New York City in the twentieth century.

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Emerson Community Charter School

Ralph Waldo Emerson Community Charter School (formerly Ralph Waldo Emerson Middle School and commonly referred to as Emerson) is a charter middle school in the Los Angeles Unified School District in Westwood, Los Angeles, California, United States.

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Emil Bach House

The Emil Bach House is a Prairie style house in the Rogers Park neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois, United States that was designed by famous architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Emil Lindenfeld

Emil Lindenfeld (1905 – 1986) was a Hungarian-American oil-painter.

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Emmanuel Louis Masqueray

Emmanuel Louis Masqueray (1861–1917) was a Franco-American preeminent figure in the history of American architecture, both as a gifted designer of landmark buildings and as an influential teacher of the profession of architecture dedicated to the principals of Beaux-Arts architecture.

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Emotional Brands

Emotional Brands is a Portuguese Company of furniture design, lightening and upholstery, founded in 2012 in Porto, Portugal.

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Empty Words

Empty Words: Writings ’73–’78 is a book by American avant-garde composer John Cage (1912–1992), first published in 1979 by Wesleyan University Press.

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Endless House

Endless House is a conceptual work of architecture by Frederick Kiesler.

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Endymion (Simmons novel)

Endymion is the third science fiction novel by American writer Dan Simmons, part of his Hyperion Cantos fictional universe.

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Ennis House

The Ennis House is a residential dwelling in the Los Feliz neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, United States, south of Griffith Park.

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Enrique del Moral

Enrique del Moral Dominguez (born Irapuato, Guanajuato, January 21, 1905 - died Mexico City, June 11, 1987) was a Mexican architect and an exponent of the functionalism movement, a modernist group that included Mexican artists and architects such as José Villagrán Garcia, Carlos Obregón Santacilia, Juan O'Gorman, Juan Legarreta, Carlos Tarditti, Enrique de la Mora and Enrique Yanez.

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Entertainment center

An entertainment center is a piece of furniture designed to house consumer electronic appliances and components, such as televisions.

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Envane

Envane is the sixth EP by British electronic music duo Autechre, released by Warp Records on 27 January 1997.

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Erhard Brielmaier

Erhard Brielmaier (January 7, 1841 – August 29, 1917) was a renowned and prominent architect within United States and Canada from late 19th century through the 20th century.

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Eric Corey Freed

Eric Corey Freed (born 1970 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is an American architect and principal of organicARCHITECT.

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Eric Lloyd Wright

Eric Lloyd Wright (born November 9, 1929) is an American architect, son of Frank Lloyd Wright, Jr and the grandson of the famed Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Ermin Smrekar

Ermin Smrekar (1931–2016) (FAIA) was an Italian born Australian architect who practiced in Melbourne, Australia from the 1960s to the 1990s.

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Ernő Rubik

Ernő Rubik (born 13 July 1944) is a Hungarian inventor, architect and professor of architecture.

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Ernest Hemingway

Ernest Miller Hemingway (July 21, 1899 – July 2, 1961) was an American novelist, short story writer, and journalist.

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Ernest J. Kump

Ernest J. Kump Jr. (December 29, 1911 – November 4, 1999), was an American architect, author, and inventor based in Palo Alto, California.

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Ernest M. Wood

Ernest Michael Wood (June 17, 1863–January 25, 1956) was an architect based in Quincy, Illinois.

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Ernest M. Wood Office and Studio

The Ernest M. Wood Office and Studio is a building located in the Adams County, Illinois city of Quincy.

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Ernst Neufert

Ernst Neufert (15 March 1900 – 23 February 1986) was a German architect who is known as an assistant of Walter Gropius, as a teacher and member of various standardization organizations, and especially for his essential handbook Architects' data.

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Ernst Wasmuth Verlag

Ernst Wasmuth Verlag GmbH & Co. is a publisher based in Tübingen, in southern Germany.

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Esther Baum Born

Esther Baum Born (May 31, 1902 – May 2, 1987) was an American architect, author and architectural photographer who lived and worked in the San Francisco Bay Area, New York, and Mexico.

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Ethel Felder Webster House

The Ethel Felder Webster House (or Baugh-Colby House) is a historic two-story home in the Enfield historic district in Austin, Texas.

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Eugène Viollet-le-Duc

Eugène Emmanuel Viollet-le-Duc (27 January 1814 – 17 September 1879) was a French architect and author who restored many prominent medieval landmarks in France, including those which had been damaged or abandoned during the French Revolution.

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Eugene A. Gilmore House

The Eugene A. Gilmore House, also known as "Airplane" House, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie school home that was constructed in Madison, Wisconsin in 1908.

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Eugene Sternberg

Eugene Sternberg (January 15, 1915 – June 5, 2005) was a Slovak born American architect known for his passionate commitment and contribution to contemporary/modernist architecture and town planning in Colorado and other Rocky Mountain states between 1950 and 1990.

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Eugene van Tamelen

Eugene Earle van Tamelen (July 20, 1925 – December 12, 2009) was an organic chemist who is especially recognized for his contributions to bioorganic chemistry.

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Expressionist architecture

Expressionist architecture is an architectural movement in Europe during the first decades of the 20th century in parallel with the expressionist visual and performing arts that especially developed and dominated in Germany.

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Extreme Model Railroad and Contemporary Architecture Museum

The Extreme Model Railroad and Contemporary Architecture Museum is a museum proposed for North Adams, Massachusetts that plans to display model trains running through a landscape of notable modern architecture.

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Ezra Stoller

Ezra Stoller (16 May 1915 – 29 October 2004) was an American architectural photographer.

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F. D. Thomas House

The F. D. Thomas House is a historic house located at 321 North Ohio Street in Camp Point, Adams County, Illinois.

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F. F. Tomek House

The F.F. Tomek House, also known as The Ship House or as the Ferdinand Frederick and Emily Tomek House, is a historic house at 150 Nuttall Road in Riverside, Illinois.

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F.B. Henderson House

The F.B. Henderson House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie School home in Elmhurst, Illinois.

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Fabyan Villa

Fabyan Villa was the home of George and Nelle Fabyan from c. 1908 to 1939.

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Fair Lane

Fair Lane was the name of the estate of Ford Motor Company founder Henry Ford and his wife, Clara Ford, in Dearborn, Michigan, in the United States.

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Fairfield, Iowa

Fairfield is a city in, and the county seat of, Jefferson County, Iowa, United States.

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Fallingwater

Fallingwater is a house designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1935 in rural southwestern Pennsylvania, southeast of Pittsburgh.

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Fallingwater (composition)

Fallingwater is a 2013 concerto for solo violin and string orchestra by the American composer Michael Daugherty, inspired by four of Frank Lloyd Wright's buildings: Taliesin, Fallingwater, Unity Temple and the Guggenheim Museum.

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Fasbender Clinic

Fasbender Clinic is a building in Hastings, Minnesota, United States, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

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Female (1933 film)

Female is a 1933 Warner Bros. pre-Code film directed by Michael Curtiz and starring Ruth Chatterton and George Brent.

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Fiesole

Fiesole is a town and comune of the Metropolitan City of Florence in the Italian region of Tuscany, on a scenic height above Florence, northeast of that city.

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Finis Farr

Finis Farr (December 31, 1904 – January 3, 1982) was an American author and biographer.

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First Baptist Church of Ventura

First Baptist Church of Ventura is a historic church at 101 S. Laurel Street in Ventura, California.

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First Christian Church

First Christian Church can refer to any number of local congregations.

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First Congregational Church of Austin

First Congregational Church of Austin, also known as Greater Holy Temple of God in Christ, is a historic church at 5701 West Midway Place in Chicago, Illinois.

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First National Bank of Mankato

The First National Bank of Mankato, also known as the Old First National Bank of Mankato and located at 229 South Front Street in Mankato, Minnesota, United States, is a fine example of Prairie School architecture in a commercial building, relating rural life to the development of downtown Mankato as a regional center of commerce and finance.

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First Presbyterian Church (Manhattan)

The First Presbyterian Church, known as "Old First", on the First Presbyterian Church website located at 48 Fifth Avenue between West 11th and 12th Streets in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City was built in 1844-6, and designed by Joseph C. Wells in the Gothic Revival style.

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First Unitarian Church in Westport

The Unitarian Church in Westport, nicknamed the New Ship Church, is a striking church building in Westport, Connecticut designed by modernist architect Victor A. Lundy and completed in 1965.

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First Unitarian Church of Rochester

The First Unitarian Church of Rochester is located at 220 Winton Road South in Rochester, New York, U.S. The congregation is one of the largest in its denomination, the Unitarian Universalist Association.

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First Unitarian Society of Madison

The First Unitarian Society of Madison (FUS) is a Unitarian Universalist congregation in Shorewood Hills, Wisconsin.

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Fiske & Meginnis

Fiske & Meginnis, Architects was an architecture firm started in (1915-1924) by Ferdinand C. Fiske and Harry Meginnis in Lincoln, Nebraska that was responsible for twelve buildings on the National Register of Historic Places list.

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Five (1951 film)

Five is an independently made 1951 American black-and-white post-apocalyptic science fiction film that was produced, written, and directed by Arch Oboler.

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Flad Architects

Flad Architects is a national architectural firm with offices in Madison, Wisconsin; Atlanta, Georgia; Tampa, Florida; Raleigh, North Carolina; San Francisco, California; and New York, New York.

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Florence, Alabama

Florence is a city in, and the county seat of, Lauderdale County, Alabama, United States, in the state's northwest corner.

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Florida Southern College

Florida Southern College (Florida Southern, Southern or FSC) is a private college in Lakeland, Florida.

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FLW

FLW may refer to.

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Forest House (Charles Ross House)

Forest House or Charles Ross House is a house designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1902 on the south shore of Lake Delavan in Walworth County, Wisconsin.

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Forest Lawn Cemetery (Buffalo)

Forest Lawn Cemetery in Buffalo, New York was founded in 1849 by Charles E. Clarke.

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Form follows function

Form follows function is a principle associated with 20th-century modernist architecture and industrial design which says that the shape of a building or object should primarily relate to its intended function or purpose.

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Formalesque

The term Formalesque was coined in 1994 by Australian art historian Bernard Smith to replace Modernism as the name of the artistic style of the period from around 1890 to 1960, now that this is no longer "modern".

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Fort Lauderdale, Florida

Fort Lauderdale (frequently abbreviated as Ft. Lauderdale) is a city in the U.S. state of Florida, north of Miami.

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Fort Wayne, Indiana

Fort Wayne is a city in the U.S. state of Indiana and the seat of Allen County, United States.

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Fortean Society

The Fortean Society was started in the United States in 1931 during a meeting held in the New York flat of Charles Hoy Fort in order to promote the ideas of American writer Charles Fort.

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Founders Tower (Oklahoma City)

Founders Tower (formerly known as the United Founders Life Tower and The 360 at Founders Plaza) is a Googie-style skyscraper located northwest of downtown Oklahoma City in the U.S. state of Oklahoma.

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Fountainhead (Jackson, Mississippi)

Fountainhead (also known as the J. Willis Hughes House) is a historic house located at 306 Glen Way in Jackson, Mississippi.

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Fourth Universalist Society in the City of New York

The Fourth Universalist Society in the City of New York is a congregation within the Unitarian Universalist Association located on the Upper West Side of Manhattan.

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Fox Point, Wisconsin

Fox Point is a village in Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Fox River Trail (Illinois)

The Fox River Trail is a multi-use path in Illinois along the Fox River.

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Francis Conroy Sullivan

Francis Conroy Sullivan (July 2, 1882 – April 4, 1929) was a Canadian architect.

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Francis Fisher Browne

Francis Fisher Browne (December 1, 1843 – May 11, 1913) was an American editor, poet, and critic.

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Francis J. Woolley House

The Francis J. Woolley House is located in Oak Park, Illinois, United States, a Chicago suburb.

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Frank (given name)

Frank is a masculine given name.

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Frank and Jane Isermann House

The Frank and Jane Isermann House is located in Kenosha, Wisconsin, United States.

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Frank Furness

Frank Heyling Furness (November 12, 1839 - June 27, 1912) was an American architect of the Victorian era.

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Frank Hoar

Harold Frank Hoar, FRIBA (13 September 1907 – 3 October 1976), was a British architect, artist, academic and architectural historian.

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Frank J. Baker House

The Frank J. Baker House is a Prairie School style house located at 507 Lake Avenue in Wilmette, Illinois.

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Frank L. Smith Bank

The Frank L. Smith Bank, now known as the Dwight Banking Center of Peoples National Bank of Kewanee, is a bank building in Dwight, Illinois, United States that was designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Frank Lloyd (disambiguation)

Frank Lloyd (1886-1960), was a British-born American film director, scriptwriter, producer and actor..

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Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy

The Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy is an organization devoted to the historic preservation of buildings and their furnishings and decoration designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, as well as to the study of Wright's career The organization has grown since its founding in the late 1980s to have a worldwide membership reportedly numbering in the thousands.

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Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio

The Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio is a historic house designed by renowned architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Frank Lloyd Wright–Prairie School of Architecture Historic District

The Frank Lloyd Wright/Prairie School of Architecture Historic District is a residential neighborhood in the Cook County, Illinois village of Oak Park, United States.

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Frank P. Brown Medal

The Frank P. Brown Medal was formerly awarded by the Franklin Institute for excellence in science, engineering, and structures.

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Frank S. Welsh

Frank Sagendorph Welsh (born February 11, 1950) is president of the U.S.-based Welsh Color and Conservation, Inc., a company that analyzes old paints and wallpapers; their pigments and fibers.

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Frank Sander Residence

The Frank S. Sander House ("Springbough") is a house located in Stamford, Connecticut.

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Frank Thomas House

The Frank W. Thomas House is a historic house located at 210 Forest Avenue in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Frank Walser

Raymond Frank Walser (June 6, 1924 – June 10, 1996), commonly known as Frank Walser, was an American builder who operated in the Raleigh, North Carolina area from 1949 into the 1980s.

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Frank Wright

Frank or Francis Wright may refer to.

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Franklin Hiram King

Franklin Hiram King (8 June 1848–4 August 1911) was an American agricultural scientist who was born on a farm near Whitewater, Wisconsin, attended country schools, and received his professional training first at Whitewater State Normal School, graduating in 1872, and then at Cornell University.

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Franklin Institute

The Franklin Institute is a science museum and the center of science education and research in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

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Franklin Toker

Franklin Toker is a professor of the History of Art and Architecture at the University of Pittsburgh and the author of nine books on the history of art and architecture, ranging from the excavations he conducted under the famed Cathedral of Saint Maria del Fiore, Florence to 21st century American urbanism.

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Franz Metzner

Franz Metzner (18 November 1870, Wscherau, near Pilsen – 24 March 1919, Berlin) was an influential German sculptor, particularly his sculptural figures integrated into the architecture of Central European public buildings in the Art Nouveau / Jugendstil / Vienna Secession period.

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Fred B. Jones House

The Fred B. Jones House is part of an estate called "Penwern" in Delavan, Wisconsin, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and constructed from 1900 to 1903.

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Fred Ellis (cartoonist)

Fred C. Ellis (1885–1965) was an American editorial cartoonist.

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Frederick B. Carter Jr. House

The Frederick B. Carter Jr.

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Frederick C. Bogk House

The Frederick C. Bogk House is Frank Lloyd Wright's only single-family residential project in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

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Frederick H. Trimble

Frederick H. Trimble was an American architect in Central Florida from the early 1900s through the 1920s.

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Frei Otto

Frei Paul Otto (31 May 1925 – 9 March 2015) was a German architect and structural engineer noted for his use of lightweight structures, in particular tensile and membrane structures, including the roof of the Olympic Stadium in Munich for the 1972 Summer Olympics.

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Freiberg House

The Freiberg House, designed by Melbourne-based architects Chancellor and Patrick, was built in 1958-60 on a sloping site as a residence for the Freiberg family and is located at 26 Yarravale Road Kew, Victoria.

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Frieda and Henry J. Neils House

The Frieda and Henry J. Neils House is a house in Minneapolis, Minnesota, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Friedrich Fröbel

Friedrich Wilhelm August Fröbel or Froebel (21 April 1782 – 21 June 1852) was a German pedagogue, a student of Pestalozzi who laid the foundation for modern education based on the recognition that children have unique needs and capabilities.

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Friedrich St. Florian

Friedrich St.

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Friends Select School

Friends Select School (FSS) is a college-preparatory, Quaker school for pre-kindergarten through 12th grade located at 1651 Benjamin Franklin Parkway at the intersection of Cherry and N. 17th Streets in Center City, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

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Froebel gifts

The Froebel gifts (Fröbelgaben) are play materials for young children designed by Friedrich Fröbel for the original Kindergarten at Bad Blankenburg.

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Front yard

On a residential block of land, a front yard (United States, Canada, Australia) or front garden (United Kingdom, Europe) is the portion of land between the street and the front of the house.

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Fugina House

The Fugina House is a historic house located at 348 South Main Street in Fountain City, Wisconsin.

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Furness Library

The Furness Library, officially known as the Fisher Fine Arts Library, is located in Philadelphia on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania, on the east side of College Green.

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Gail Borden Public Library District

Gail Borden Public Library is a public library district located in Elgin, Illinois, USA.

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Galka Scheyer

Galka Scheyer (born Emilie Esther Scheyer, 15 April 1889, Braunschweig – 13 December 1945, Los Angeles) was a German-American painter, art dealer, art collector, and teacher.

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Gamble House (Pasadena, California)

The Gamble House, also known as David B. Gamble House, is a National Historic Landmark, a California Historical Landmark, and a museum at 4 Westmoreland Place in Pasadena, California, USA.

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Games, Learning & Society Conference

The Games, Learning & Society academic conference, or GLS conference, was an annual gathering of academic researchers, video game developers, and government and industry leaders in Madison, Wisconsin, to discuss the social significance of gaming culture.

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Gammage Memorial Auditorium

The Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium is a multipurpose performing arts center located in Tempe, Arizona within the main campus of Arizona State University (ASU).

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Gary, Indiana

Gary is a city in Lake County, Indiana, United States, from downtown Chicago, Illinois.

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Gates of Heaven Synagogue

Shaarei Shamayim (Gates of Heaven) has been the name of two Jewish congregations in Madison, Wisconsin.

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Gattaca

Gattaca is a 1997 American science fiction film written and directed by Andrew Niccol.

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Geoffrey T. Hellman

Geoffrey T. Hellman (February 13, 1907 – September 26, 1977) was the son of writer and rare-books dealer, George S. Hellman.

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George A. Lougee House

The George A. Lougee House is a historic house located at 620 South Ingersoll Street in Madison, Wisconsin, United States.

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George and Beth Anderson House

The George and Beth Anderson House, on S. River Road in Fargo, North Dakota, is a house designed in a Frank Lloyd Wright-esque style.

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George Barton House

The George F. Barton House was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, built between 1903 & 1904, and is located at 118 Summit Avenue in Buffalo, New York.

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George Fabyan

"Colonel" George Fabyan (1867 – 1936) was a millionaire businessman who founded a private research laboratory.

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George Furbeck House

The George W. Furbeck House is a house located in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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George Grant Elmslie

George Grant Elmslie (February 20, 1869 – April 23, 1952) was an American, though born in Aberdeenshire, Scotland, Prairie School architect whose work is mostly found in the Midwestern United States.

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George Gurdjieff

George Ivanovich Gurdjieff (31 March 1866/ 14 January 1872/ 28 November 1877 – 29 October 1949) commonly known as G. I. Gurdjieff, was a mystic, philosopher, spiritual teacher, and composer of Armenian and Greek descent, born in Alexandrapol (now Gyumri), Armenia.

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George Hill Hodel

George Hill Hodel, Jr. (October 10, 1907 – May 16, 1999) was an American physician.

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George Madison Millard House

The George Madison Millard House, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie School home that was constructed in Highland Park, Illinois, United States in 1906.

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George Nakashima

George Katsutoshi Nakashima (中島勝寿 Nakashima Katsutoshi, May 24, 1905 – June 15, 1990) was an American woodworker, architect, and furniture maker who was one of the leading innovators of 20th century furniture design and a father of the American craft movement.

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George Nelson (designer)

George Nelson (1908–1986) was an American industrial designer and one of the founders of American Modernism.

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George Pace

George Gaze Pace, CVO (31 December 1915 – 23 August 1975) was an English architect who specialised in ecclesiastical works.

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George Ranalli

George Joseph Ranalli (born 1946) is an American modernist architect, academic, scholar, curator, and a fellow of the American Institute of Architects.

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George Rodney Willis

George Rodney Willis (August 11, 1879 – January 22, 1960), was an American architect associated with the Prairie School and the Oak Park, Illinois studio of Frank Lloyd Wright who thereafter had a successful career in California and in Texas.

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George Sturges House

The George Sturges House is a single-family house, designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright and built for George D. Sturges in the Brentwood Heights neighborhood of Brentwood, Los Angeles, California.

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George W. Maher

George Washington Maher (December 25, 1864 – September 12, 1926) was an American architect during the first-quarter of the 20th century.

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George W. Smith House (Oak Park, Illinois)

The George W. Smith House is a home in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1895.

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George Wyllys

George Wyllys or Wyllis (1590 – 9 March 1645) served for a year (1642–1643) as one of the early governors of the Connecticut Colony.

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Georgism

Georgism, also called geoism and single tax (archaic), is an economic philosophy holding that, while people should own the value they produce themselves, economic value derived from land (including natural resources and natural opportunities) should belong equally to all members of society.

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Gerald B. and Beverley Tonkens House

The Gerald B. and Beverley Tonkens House, also known as the Tonkens House, is a single story private residence, designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1954.

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Gert Wingårdh

Gert Wingårdh (born 1951) is a Swedish architect whose company, Wingårdh arkitektkontor, maintains an international practice.

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Gertrude Kerbis

Gertrude Lempp Kerbis (1926 – June 14, 2016) was an American architect.

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Gillespie, Kidd & Coia

Gillespie, Kidd & Coia were a Scottish architectural firm famous for their application of modernism in churches and universities, as well as at St Peter's Seminary in Cardross.

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Gillin

Gillin may refer to.

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Glencoe, Illinois

Glencoe is a village in northeastern Cook County, Illinois, United States.

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Goetheanum

The Goetheanum, located in Dornach, Switzerland, is the world center for the anthroposophical movement.

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Goetsch–Winckler House

The Goetsch–Winckler House, (also known as Goetsch–Winkler House), was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, built in 1940, and is located at 2410 Hulett Rd, Okemos, Michigan.

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Golconde Dormitory

Golconde Dormitory, or Golconde, is a private residence for the Sri Aurobindo Ashram in the town of Puducherry, India designed by architect Antonin Raymond, completed in 1942.

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Golden Rondelle Theater

The Golden Rondelle Theater is a historic theater currently located in the administration complex of S. C. Johnson & Son in Racine, Wisconsin.

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Gordon House (Silverton, Oregon)

The Gordon House is a residence designed by influential architect Frank Lloyd Wright, now located within the Oregon Garden, in Silverton, Oregon.

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Gordon Strong Automobile Objective

The Gordon Strong Automobile Objective was a proposed planetarium, restaurant, and scenic overlook designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright for the top of Sugarloaf Mountain in Maryland.

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Graham Ovenden

Graham Stuart Ovenden (born 11 February 1943) is an English painter, fine art photographer and writer.

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Grand Beach, Michigan

Grand Beach is a village in Berrien County in the U.S. state of Michigan.

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Grand Rapids, Michigan

Grand Rapids is the second-largest city in Michigan, and the largest city in West Michigan.

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Graycliff

The Graycliff estate was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright (1867–1959) and was built between 1926 and 1931.

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Great Allegheny Passage

The Great Allegheny Passage (GAP) is a rail trail in Maryland and Pennsylvania—the central trail of a network of long-distance hiker-biker trails throughout the Allegheny region of the Appalachian Mountains, connecting Washington, D.C. to Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

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Great American Railroad Journeys

Great American Railroad Journeys is a BBC travel documentary series presented by Michael Portillo and aired on BBC Two.

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Great Fire of 1901

The Great Fire of 1901 was a conflagration that occurred in Jacksonville, Florida, on May 3, 1901.

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Great Lakes region

The Great Lakes region of North America is a bi-national Canada-American region that includes portions of the eight U.S. states of Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin as well as the Canadian province of Ontario.

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Greek Orthodox Church

The name Greek Orthodox Church (Greek: Ἑλληνορθόδοξη Ἑκκλησία, Ellinorthódoxi Ekklisía), or Greek Orthodoxy, is a term referring to the body of several Churches within the larger communion of Eastern Orthodox Christianity, whose liturgy is or was traditionally conducted in Koine Greek, the original language of the Septuagint and New Testament, and whose history, traditions, and theology are rooted in the early Church Fathers and the culture of the Byzantine Empire.

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Greenville University

Greenville University is a liberal arts university in Greenville, Illinois.

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Greenville, Illinois

Greenville is a city in Bond County, Illinois, United States, east of St. Louis.

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Gregor S. and Elizabeth B. Affleck House

The Gregor S. and Elizabeth B. Affleck House (also known as the Affleck House) is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan in Metro Detroit.

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Grey Art Gallery

The Grey Art Gallery is New York University’s fine art museum, located on historic Washington Square Park, in New York City’s Greenwich Village.

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Gurnee Mills

Gurnee Mills is a shopping mall and outlet mall in Gurnee, Illinois, a northern suburb of Chicago near Waukegan.

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Gustav Becker House

The Gustav Becker House is located at 2408 Van Buren Avenue, in Ogden, Utah, United States.

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H. Allen Brooks

H.

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Hall Auditorium

Hall Auditorium is a building on the campus of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio.

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Hank Schubart

Henry Allen "Hank" Schubart, Jr. (15 August 1916 - 8 February 1998) was an American-Canadian architect.

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Hanna–Honeycomb House

The Hanna–Honeycomb House, also known as simply the Hanna House, located on the Stanford University campus in Stanford, California, United States, was Frank Lloyd Wright's first work in the Bay Area and his first work with non-rectangular structures.

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Hanover College

Hanover College is a private, co-ed, liberal arts college, in Hanover, Indiana.

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Hans Hollein

Hans Hollein (30 March 1934 – 24 April 2014) was an Austrian architect and designer, in Frankfurter Rundshau, 24 April 2014 and key figure of postmodern architecture.

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Hans Namuth

Hans Namuth (March 17, 1915 – October 13, 1990) was a German-born photographer.

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Harold C. Bradley House

Harold C. Bradley House, also known as Mrs.

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Harold E. Wagoner

Harold Eugene Wagoner (February 27, 1905 – April 23, 1986) was a prominent twentieth-century American ecclesiastical architect who designed many notable churches, including Coral Ridge Presbyterian and National Presbyterian, as well as helping design the interior of the United States Air Force Academy Cadet Chapel.

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Harold W. Burton

Harold William Burton (October 23, 1887 – October 2, 1969) was an early 20th-century architect with architectural works throughout the western United States and Canada.

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Harrison Albright

Harrison Albright (May 17, 1866 – January 3, 1932) was an American architect best known for his innovative design of the West Baden Springs Hotel in Orange County, Indiana, which boasted the largest free-spanning dome in the world at the time of its construction.

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Harrison P. Young House

The Harrison P. Young House is a home in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Harry S. Truman Presidential Library and Museum

The Harry S. Truman Presidential Library and Museum is the presidential library and resting place of Harry S. Truman, the 33rd President of the United States (1945–1953), located on U.S. Highway 24 in Independence, Missouri.

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Hartington City Hall and Auditorium

The Hartington City Hall and Auditorium, also known as the Hartington Municipal Building, is a city-owned, brick-clad, 2-story center in Hartington, Nebraska.

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Harun al-Rashid

Harun al-Rashid (هَارُون الرَشِيد Hārūn Ar-Rašīd; "Harun the Orthodox" or "Harun the Rightly-Guided," 17 March 763 or February 766 — 24 March 809 (148–193 Hijri) was the fifth Abbasid Caliph. His birth date is debated, with various sources giving dates from 763 to 766. His epithet "al-Rashid" translates to "the Orthodox," "the Just," "the Upright," or "the Rightly-Guided." Al-Rashid ruled from 786 to 809, during the peak of the Islamic Golden Age. His time was marked by scientific, cultural, and religious prosperity. Islamic art and music also flourished significantly during his reign. He established the legendary library Bayt al-Hikma ("House of Wisdom") in Baghdad in present-day Iraq, and during his rule Baghdad began to flourish as a center of knowledge, culture and trade. During his rule, the family of Barmakids, which played a deciding role in establishing the Abbasid Caliphate, declined gradually. In 796, he moved his court and government to Raqqa in present-day Syria. A Frankish mission came to offer Harun friendship in 799. Harun sent various presents with the emissaries on their return to Charlemagne's court, including a clock that Charlemagne and his retinue deemed to be a conjuration because of the sounds it emanated and the tricks it displayed every time an hour ticked. The fictional The Book of One Thousand and One Nights is set in Harun's magnificent court and some of its stories involve Harun himself. Harun's life and court have been the subject of many other tales, both factual and fictitious. Some of the Twelver sect of Shia Muslims blame Harun for his supposed role in the murder of their 7th Imam (Musa ibn Ja'far).

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Harvey P. Sutton House

The Harvey P. Sutton House, also known as the H.P. Sutton House, is a six-bedroom, Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie School home at 602 Norris Avenue in McCook, Nebraska.

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Harwell Hamilton Harris

Harwell Hamilton Harris, (July 2, 1903 – November 18, 1990) was a modernist American architect, noted for his work in Southern California that assimilated European and American influences.

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Hastings, Minnesota

Hastings is a city in Dakota and Washington counties, in the U.S. state of Minnesota, near the confluence of the Mississippi, Vermillion, and St. Croix Rivers.

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Hause House

The Hause House project was one of the many un-built works designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1939.

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Havilah Babcock

Havilah Babcock (September 8, 1837 – April 21, 1905) was an American manufacturing executive and a joint founder of the Kimberly-Clark Corporation.

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Heating film

Heating films are one of the techniques used in modern underfloor heating.

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Hedera

Hedera, commonly called ivy (plural ivies), is a genus of 12–15 species of evergreen climbing or ground-creeping woody plants in the family Araliaceae, native to western, central and southern Europe, Macaronesia, northwestern Africa and across central-southern Asia east to Japan and Taiwan.

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Helen Balfour Morrison

Helen Balfour Morrison (August 1, 1901 – November 6, 1984) was an American photographer best known for her collaborations with dancer Sybil Shearer.

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Heller House

The Isidore H. Heller House is a house located at 5132 South Woodlawn Avenue in the Hyde Park community area of Chicago in Cook County, Illinois, United States.

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Hendrik Petrus Berlage

Hendrik Petrus Berlage (21 February 1856 – 12 August 1934) was a prominent Dutch architect.

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Hendrik Wouda

Hendrik Wouda (Leeuwarden 10 May 1885 – Wassenaar 25 October 1946.) Dutch architect and furniture designer.

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Henry David Thoreau

Henry David Thoreau (see name pronunciation; July 12, 1817 – May 6, 1862) was an American essayist, poet, philosopher, abolitionist, naturalist, tax resister, development critic, surveyor, and historian.

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Henry Hobson Richardson

Henry Hobson Richardson (September 29, 1838 – April 27, 1886) was a prominent American architect who designed buildings in Albany, Boston, Buffalo, Chicago, Hartford, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, and other cities.

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Henry John Klutho

Henry John Klutho (1873–1964) was an American architect known for his work in the "Prairie School" style.

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Henry Justin Allen

Henry Justin Allen (September 11, 1868 – January 17, 1950) was the 21st Governor of Kansas (1919–1923) and U.S. Senator from Kansas (1929–30).

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Henry Klumb

Heinrich Klumb (1905 in Cologne, Germany – 1984 in San Juan, Puerto Rico) was a German architect who worked in Puerto Rico during the mid 20th Century.

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Henry Klumb House

The Henry Klumb House (Casa Henry Klumb or more generally Casa Klumb), also known as Cody Ranch, is a 1949 house in San Juan, Puerto Rico designed by German-born architect Henry Klumb in Modern Movement architecture.

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Henry L. Kamphoefner

Henry Leveke Kamphoefner (May 5, 1907 – February 14, 1990) was a champion of Modernist architecture and is most well known for bringing modern architecture to the southern United States and North Carolina in particular, as the first Dean of the School (now College) of Design at North Carolina State University.

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Henry L. Kamphoefner House

The Henry L. Kamphoefner House was the first Modernist house built in Raleigh, North Carolina.

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Henry P. Glass

Henry P. Glass (September 24, 1911 – August 27, 2003) was an American designer, architect, author, and inventor.

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Henry Spencer Ashbee

Henry Spencer Ashbee (21 April 1834 – 29 July 1900) was a book collector, writer, and bibliographer.

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Henry-Russell Hitchcock

Henry-Russell Hitchcock (1903–1987) was an American architectural historian.

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Herbert and Katherine Jacobs First House

Herbert and Katherine Jacobs First House, commonly referred to as Jacobs I, is a single family home located at 441 Toepfer Avenue in Madison, Wisconsin.

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Herbert and Katherine Jacobs Second House

Herbert and Katherine Jacobs Second House is a historic house located at 3995 Shawn Trail in Madison, Wisconsin.

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Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art

The Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art ("The Johnson Museum") is an art museum located on the northwest corner of the Arts Quad on the main campus of Cornell University in Ithaca, New York.

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Herbert Fisk Johnson Jr.

Herbert Fisk Johnson Jr. (November 15, 1899 – December 13, 1978), was an American businessman and manufacturer.

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Herbert Fritz Jr.

Herbert Fritz Jr. (1915-1998) was an American architect.

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Herbert Greenwald

Herbert Greenwald (August 16, 1915 – February 3, 1959) was a Chicago real estate developer who utilized Ludwig Mies van der Rohe as the design architect for several landmark modern residential buildings.

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Herbert Jacobs

Herbert A. Jacobs (April 8, 1903 – May 20, 1987) was a journalist for the Milwaukee Journal and later a professor of journalism at the University of California, Berkeley.

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Heritage Hill Historic District (Grand Rapids, Michigan)

Heritage Hill is a neighborhood in Grand Rapids, Michigan and is one of the largest urban historic districts in the United States.

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Herman T. Mossberg Residence

Herman T. Mossberg Residence is a house designed by the American architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Hermann Pundt

Hermann Johannes Gustav Pundt (28 August 1928 – 15 September 2000) was a leading architectural historian and Professor in the University of Washington Department of Architecture.

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Hermann V. von Holst

Hermann V. von Holst (1874–1955) was an American architect practicing in Chicago, Illinois, and Boca Raton, Florida, from the 1890s to the 1940s.

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Hexagonal window

Hexagonal window (also Melnikov's or honeycomb window) is a hexagon-shaped window, resembling a bee cell or crystal lattice of graphite.

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Highland Park, Illinois

Highland Park is a suburban city in Lake County, Illinois, United States, about north of downtown Chicago.

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Hilla von Rebay

Hildegard Anna Augusta Elisabeth Freiin Rebay von Ehrenwiesen, known as Baroness Hilla von Rebay or simply Hilla Rebay (31 May 1890 – 27 September 1967), was an abstract artist in the early 20th century and co-founder and first director of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum.

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Hillevi Svedberg

Hillevi Svedberg (1910–1990) was an early Swedish female architect whose work was inspired by Functionalism.

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Hillside Home School I

In March 1887, Frank Lloyd Wright, having newly moved to Chicago to try to become an architect, received a letter from his aunt, Ellen ("Nell") C. Lloyd Jones, asking him to perhaps design a building for the school that she planned with her sister, Jane ("Jenny").

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Hillside Home School II

The Hillside Home School II was originally designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1901 for his aunts Jane and Ellen C. Lloyd Jones in the town of Wyoming, Wisconsin and their school, also called the Hillside Home School (Wyoming is south of the town of Spring Green).

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Hilversum Town Hall

The Hilversum Town Hall (Dutch: Raadhuis Hilversum) was designed by Willem Marinus Dudok to serve as seat of Hilversum's municipal council, Netherlands.

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Hiram Baldwin House

The Hiram Baldwin House, also known as the Baldwin-Wackerle Residence, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie school home located at 205 Essex Road in Kenilworth, Illinois.

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History of architecture

The history of architecture traces the changes in architecture through various traditions, regions, overarching stylistic trends, and dates.

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History of college campuses and architecture in the United States

The history of college campuses in the United States begins in 1636 with the founding of Harvard College in Cambridge, Massachusetts, then known as New Towne.

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History of Falls Church

This article is about the history of Falls Church, an independent city in Virginia, USA, in the Washington Metropolitan Area.

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History of gardening

The history of ornamental gardening may be considered as aesthetic expressions of beauty through art and nature, a display of taste or style in civilized life, an expression of an individual's or culture's philosophy, and sometimes as a display of private status or national pride—in private and public landscapes.

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History of Illinois

The history of Illinois may be defined by several broad historical periods, namely, the pre-Columbian period, the era of European exploration and colonization, its development as part of the American frontier, and finally, its growth into one of the most populous and economically powerful states of the United States.

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History of Jacksonville, Florida

The city of Jacksonville, Florida began to grow in the late 18th century as Cow Ford, settled by British colonists.

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History of Oak Park and River Forest High School

The History of Oak Park and River Forest High School covers the history of Oak Park and River Forest High School, located in Oak Park, Illinois, USA, from 1871 to the present.

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History of passive solar building design

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History of Roman and Byzantine domes

The History of Roman and Byzantine domes traces the architecture of domes throughout the ancient Roman Empire and its medieval continuation, today called the Byzantine Empire.

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History of the chair

The history of chairs started in ancient Egypt.

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Hoffman Auto Showroom

The Hoffman Auto Showroom was an automobile dealership at 430 Park Avenue, New York City.

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Hollyhock House

The Aline Barnsdall Hollyhock House is a building in the East Hollywood neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, originally designed by Frank Lloyd Wright as a residence for oil heiress Aline Barnsdall, built in 1919–1921.

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Hollywood Bowl

The Hollywood Bowl is an amphitheater in the Hollywood Hills neighborhood of Los Angeles, California.

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Hollywood Heights, Los Angeles

Hollywood Heights is a neighborhood in the Hollywood Hills of Los Angeles, bounded by the Hollywood Bowl on the north, Highland Avenue on the east, Outpost Estates on the west, and Franklin Avenue on the south.

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Holmwood House

Holmwood House is the finest and most elaborate residential villa designed by the Scottish architect Alexander "Greek" Thomson.

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Homer Fieldhouse

Homer David Fieldhouse (June 10, 1928 – June 30, 2008) was a landscape architect who is credited with designing and overseeing the creation of almost 60 golf courses across the Midwest.

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Homer Laughlin Building

The Homer Laughlin Building, at 317 South Broadway in Downtown Los Angeles, is a landmark building best known for its ground floor tenant the Grand Central Market, the city's largest and oldest public market.

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Horse Show Fountain

The Horse Show Fountain, also known as the Wright-Bock Fountain, is located in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Horton Rounds

Horton Rounds is a modernist house in the village of Horton, Northamptonshire.

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Horton, Northamptonshire

Horton is a village in Northamptonshire, England.

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Hosanna

Hosanna is a liturgical word in Judaism and Christianity.

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Hotel Valley Ho

Hotel Valley Ho is a historic hotel in Scottsdale, Arizona.

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House at 1011 S. Madison Ave.

The House at 1011 S. Madison Ave. is a historic house located at 1011 South Madison Avenue in Pasadena, California.

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House on Haunted Hill

House on Haunted Hill is a 1959 American horror film directed by William Castle.

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House on the Rock

The House on the Rock is a tourist attraction located between the cities of Dodgeville and Spring Green, Wisconsin.

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Houston Conwill

Houston Eugene Conwill (April 2, 1947 – November 14, 2016) was an American multidisciplinary artist known best for large-scale public sculptural installations.

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Howard Madole

Howard Madole (April 29, 1923 - January 29, 2015) was an architect who was most known for building homes in the Sedona, Phoenix, and surrounding areas of Arizona.

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Howard Van Doren Shaw

Howard Van Doren Shaw AIA (May 7, 1869 – May 7, 1926) was an American architect.

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Hugh T. Keyes

Hugh Tallman Keyes (1888 – 1963) was a noted early to mid 20th-century American architect.

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Huntington Hartford

George Huntington Hartford II (April 18, 1911 – May 19, 2008) was an American businessman, philanthropist, stage and film producer, and art collector.

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Hurricane Camille

Hurricane Camille was the second-most intense tropical cyclone to strike the United States on record.

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Hyde Park, Chicago

Hyde Park is a neighborhood and community area on the South Side of Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. It is located on the shore of Lake Michigan seven miles (11 km) south of the Chicago Loop.

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I. M. Pei

Ieoh Ming Pei, FAIA, RIBA – website of Pei Cobb Freed & Partners (born 26 April 1917), commonly known as I. M.

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Ida Annah Ryan

Ida Annah Ryan (1873–1950) was a pioneering United States architect.

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Ide Kaoru

Ide Kaoru (1879–1944) was Chief Architect of the Governor-General's Office in Taiwan, when the nation was part of the Japanese Empire.

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Ilija Monte Radlovic

Ilija "Elijah" Monte Radlovic (5 July 1914 – 26 August 2000) was a British Army officer and an author.

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Immaculata High School (Chicago)

Immaculata High School was an all-girls Catholic high school located in the Lakeview neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois.

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Imperial Crown Style

The Imperial Crown Style (帝冠様式, Teikanyōshiki) of Japanese architecture developed during the Japanese Empire in the early twentieth century.

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Imperial Hotel, Tokyo

The is a hotel in Uchisaiwaicho, Chiyoda ward, Tokyo.

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Imre Makovecz

Imre Makovecz (November 20, 1935 – September 27, 2011) was a Hungarian architect active in Europe from the late 1950s onward.

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Independence, Iowa

Independence is a city in and the county seat of Buchanan County, Iowa, United States.

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Index of Wisconsin-related articles

The following is an alphabetical list of articles related to the U.S. state of Wisconsin.

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INFP

INFP (introversion, intuition, feeling, perception) is an abbreviation used in the publications of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) to refer to one of sixteen personality types.

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Inglenook

An inglenook (Modern Scots ingleneuk), or chimney corner, is a recess that adjoins a fireplace.

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Inniskillin

Inniskillin is a Canadian winery located in Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ontario.

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Innovation and business in Upstate New York

Upstate New York has been the setting for inventions and businesses of international significance.

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Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston

The Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA) is an art museum and exhibition space located in Boston, Massachusetts, United States of America.

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Interior design

Interior design is the art and science of enhancing the interior of a building to achieve a healthier and more aesthetically pleasing environment for the people using the space.

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International Style (architecture)

The International Style is the name of a major architectural style that developed in the 1920s and 1930s and strongly related to Modernism and Modern architecture.

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Inuyama

is a city in Aichi Prefecture, Japan, north of the Nagoya Metropolis.

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Iowa Highway 122

Iowa Highway 122 (Iowa 122) is an east–west route in Cerro Gordo County which connects the county's two largest cities, Clear Lake and Mason City.

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Irene Purcell

Irene Mary Purcell (August 7, 1896 – July 9, 1972) was an American film and stage actress, who appeared mostly in comedies, and later married Herbert Fisk Johnson Jr., the wealthy grandson of the founder of S. C. Johnson & Son.

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Irving Gill

Irving John Gill (April 26, 1870 – October 7, 1936), was an American architect.

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Irving Kane Pond

Irving Kane Pond (May 1, 1857 – September 29, 1939) was an American architect, college athlete, and author.

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Irving Park, Chicago

Irving Park is one of 77 officially designated Chicago community areas located on the Northwest Side.

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Isabel Roberts

Isabel Roberts (March 1871 – December 27, 1955) was a Prairie School figure, member of the architectural design team in the Oak Park Studio of Frank Lloyd Wright and partner with Ida Annah Ryan in the Orlando, Florida architecture firm, "Ryan and Roberts".

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Isabel Roberts House

Isabel Roberts House is a classic 1908 Prairie House from the studio of Frank Lloyd Wright located at 603 Edgewood Place in River Forest, Illinois It was built for Isabel Roberts and her widowed mother, Mary Roberts.

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Isham Railey McConnell

Isham Railey McConnell (born 1916, Versailles, Kentucky; died October 26, 2002, Bedford, Massachusetts, aged 86) was an architect who studied for a year under Frank Lloyd Wright and later at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (class of 1953).

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Isi Metzstein

Isi Israel Metzstein OBE (7 July 1928 – 10 January 2012) was a German-born architect who worked at Gillespie, Kidd & Coia and taught at the Glasgow School of Art.

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It's Beginning to Look a Lot Like Christmas

"It's Beginning to Look a Lot Like Christmas" is a Christmas song written in 1951 by Meredith Willson.

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Italian modern and contemporary architecture

Italian modern and contemporary architecture refers to architecture in Italy during 20th and 21st centuries.

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J. J. Walser Jr. residence

The J. J. Walser Jr.

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J. Mandor Matson

Justave Mandor Matson (August 11, 1890 – May 23, 1963) was an architect in Racine, Wisconsin.

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J.A. Sweeton Residence

The J.A. Sweeton Residence was built in 1950 in Cherry Hill, in Camden County, New Jersey, United States.

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Jack Hillmer

Jack Hillmer (1918–2007) was an American architect based in San Francisco, California.

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Jack Lamberson House

The Jack Lamberson House, also known as the "Maunu house", is a historic residence located in Oskaloosa, Iowa, United States.

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Jack Larson

Jack Edward Larson (February 8, 1928 – September 20, 2015) was an American actor, librettist, screenwriter and producer.

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Jacksonville Public Library

The Jacksonville Public Library is the public library system of Jacksonville, Florida.

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Jacksonville, Florida

Jacksonville is the most populous city in the U.S. state of Florida and the largest city by area in the contiguous United States.

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James B. Christie House

The James B. Christie House is a large, flat-roofed Usonian on a wooded site in Bernardsville, in Somerset County, New Jersey, United States.

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James Baxter House

The James Baxter House is a historic residence in the village of Amberley, Ohio, United States, near Cincinnati.

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James Charnley House

The James Charnley Residence, also known as the Charnley-Persky House, is a historic house museum at 1365 North Astor Street in the Gold Coast neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois.

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James F. Clarke House

The James F. Clarke House is a historic building located in Fairfield, Iowa, United States.

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James Goldstein

James F. Goldstein (born January 5, 1940) is an American millionaire "NBA superfan", who attends over one hundred NBA games each season typically in courtside seats, including approximately 95 percent of home games for the Los Angeles Lakers and the Los Angeles Clippers.

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James Johnson Sweeney

James Johnson Sweeney (1900–1986) was an American curator, and writer about modern art.

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James McBean Residence

The James McBean Residence is a house in Rochester, Minnesota designed by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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James S. Ackerman

James Sloss Ackerman (November 8, 1919 – December 31, 2016) was an American architectural historian, a major scholar of Michelangelo's architecture, of Palladio and of Italian Renaissance architectural theory.

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James Strutt

James William Strutt (8 January 1924 – 8 November 2008) was a Canadian architect.

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Japan–British Society

The Japan–British Society was founded in 1908 "to encourage the study of things British and to promote cordial relations between the peoples of Great Britain and Japan." It is the oldest bilateral organization in Japan, promoting international cooperation and exchanges.

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Japanese architecture

has traditionally been typified by wooden structures, elevated slightly off the ground, with tiled or thatched roofs.

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Japonism

First described by French art critic and collector Philippe Burty in 1872, Japonism, from the French Japonisme, is the study of Japanese art and artistic talent.

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Jaroslav Josef Polívka

Jaroslav Josef Polivka (20 April 1886 – 9 February 1960), Czech structural engineer who collaborated with Frank Lloyd Wright between 1946 and 1959.

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Jørgine Boomer

Jørgine Slettede Boomer (August 18, 1887 – May 7, 1971) was a Norwegian-American businesswoman and entrepreneur, noted for her rags-to-riches story as a poor immigrant who became the co-owner and manager of one of the world's largest luxury hotels, the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York City.

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Jørn Utzon

Jørn Oberg Utzon,, Hon. FAIA (9 April 191829 November 2008) was a Danish architect, most notable for designing the Sydney Opera House in Australia.

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Jean Fombertaux

Jean Fombertaux (1920–1976, Sydney, Australia) was a French émigré architect who spent most of his career designing buildings in and around Sydney.

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Jenkin Lloyd Jones

Jenkin Lloyd Jones (November 14, 1843 – September 12, 1918) was a Unitarian minister in the United States, and also the uncle of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Jens Jensen (landscape architect)

Jens Jensen (September 13, 1860 - October 1, 1951) was a Danish-American landscape architect.

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Jeremy Jacobs

Jeremy Maurice Jacobs Sr. (born January 21, 1940) is the owner of the Boston Bruins and is also chairman of Delaware North.

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Jesse R. Zeigler House

The Reverend Jesse R. Ziegler Residence is a Frank Lloyd Wright house in Frankfort, Kentucky.

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Jim Kimsey

James Verlin Kimsey (September 15, 1939 – March 1, 2016) co-founded internet service provider America Online (AOL).

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Jim Morrison (baseball)

James Forrest Morrison (born September 23, 1952), is a former professional baseball player who played second and third base in the Major Leagues from 1977 to 1988.

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Jiyu Gakuen Girls' School

, the "House of Tomorrow," is the original building complex of Jiyu Gakuen, designed by renowned American architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Joel Silver

Joel Silver (born July 14, 1952) is an American film producer, most well known for action films including the ''Lethal Weapon'' series, ''The Matrix'' trilogy, the first two Die Hard movies, and Predator.

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Johannes Bernardus van Loghem

Johannes Bernardus van Loghem (1881–1940), was a Dutch architect, furniture designer and town planner.

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John and Syd Dobkins House

Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1953 and completed in 1954, the John and Syd Dobkins House is one of three Wright-designed Usonian houses in Canton, Ohio.

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John Calder Mackay

John Calder Mackay (April 20, 1920 - November 21, 2014) was an American post-war real estate developer, best known for his modernist tract homes built by the company he co-founded, Mackay Homes.

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John D. Haynes House

The John D. Haynes House is a private residence in Fort Wayne, Indiana, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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John D. Larkin

John Durrant Larkin (September 29, 1845 - February 15, 1926) was an American business magnate who pioneered the mail-order business model, developed (with business partner and brother-in-law Elbert Hubbard) the marketing strategy of offering premiums to customers, introduced revolutionary employment innovations, and commissioned Frank Lloyd Wright's first major public work, the Larkin Administration Building.

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John deKoven Hill

John deKoven Hill (1920-1996) was an American architect, honorary chairman of the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation and editorial director of House Beautiful magazine.

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John Gillin Residence

The John Gillin Residence is a large single-story Usonian house, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1950 and built in Dallas, Texas in 1958.

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John Hejduk

John Quentin Hejduk (19 July 1929 – 3 July 2000) was an American architect, artist and educator of Czech origin who spent much of his life in New York City, United States.

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John Hubley

John Hubley (May 21, 1914 – February 21, 1977) was an American animation director, art director, producer and writer of traditional animation films known for both his formal experimentation and for his emotional realism which stemmed from his tendency to cast his own children as voice actors in his films.

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John Lautner

John Edward Lautner (16 July 1911 – 24 October 1994) was an American architect.

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John Lloyd Wright

John Lloyd Wright (December 12, 1892 – December 20, 1972) was an American architect and toy inventor.

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John M. Coffee

John Main Coffee (January 23, 1897 – June 2, 1983) was a U.S. Representative from Washington.

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John M. Van Osdel

John Mills Van Osdel (July 31, 1811 – December 21, 1891) was an American architect who is considered the first Chicago architect.

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John Nesbitt (announcer)

John Nesbitt (August 23, 1910 – August 10, 1960) was an actor, narrator, announcer, producer and screenwriter Nesbitt was best known as the narrator of the MGM series Passing Parade.

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John Nicholas Brown II

John Nicholas Brown II (February 21, 1900 – October 10, 1979) was the United States Assistant Secretary of the Navy (AIR) from 1946 to 1949.

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John Paul Thomas

John Paul Thomas (4 February 1927, Bessemer, Alabama – 5 September 2001, Honolulu, Hawaii) was an American artist specializing in oil painting, watercolor and drawing in several media.

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John Ruskin

John Ruskin (8 February 1819 – 20 January 1900) was the leading English art critic of the Victorian era, as well as an art patron, draughtsman, watercolourist, a prominent social thinker and philanthropist.

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John S. Van Bergen

John Shellette Van Bergen (October 2, 1885 – December 20, 1969) was an American architect born in Oak Park, Illinois.

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John Sowden House

John Sowden House, also known as the "Jaws House" or the "Franklin House", is a residence built in 1926 in the Los Feliz section of Los Angeles, California by Lloyd Wright.

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John Steinmann

John Steinmann (1914–1987) was an American architect.

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John T. and Margaret Nichols House

The John T. and Margaret Nichols House is located in Allouez, Wisconsin.

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John Vinci

John Vinci (born February 6, 1937) is a Chicago-based American architect who works on architectural preservation of historic buildings in addition to new designs.

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John Virginius Bennes

John Virginius Bennes (August 23, 1867 – November 29, 1943) was an American architect who designed numerous buildings throughout the state of Oregon, particularly in Baker City and Portland.

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Johnson Wax Headquarters

Johnson Wax Headquarters is the world headquarters and administration building of S. C. Johnson & Son in Racine, Wisconsin.

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Johnston, Iowa

Johnston is a city in Polk County, Iowa, United States.

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Jonathan Adams (architect)

Jonathan Adams (born Caerleon, Newport, 1961) is a Welsh architect particularly known for his landmark buildings in Cardiff.

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Jonathan Rosenbaum

Jonathan Rosenbaum (born February 27, 1943) is an American film critic.

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José María Zaragoza

José María V. Zaragoza (December 6, 1912-1994) was a Filipino architect.

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Josep Puig i Cadafalch

Josep Puig i Cadafalch (Mataró, 17 October 1867 – Barcelona, 21 December 1956) was a Catalan Spanish Modernista architect who designed many significant buildings in Barcelona.

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Joseph Eichler

Joseph Leopold Eichler (June 25, 1900 – July 1, 1974) was a 20th-century post-war American real estate developer known for developing distinctive residential subdivisions of Mid-Century modern style tract housing in California.

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Joseph Lyman Silsbee

Joseph Lyman Silsbee (November 25, 1848 – January 31, 1913) was a significant American architect during the 19th and 20th centuries.

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Joseph Moutschen

Joseph Moutschen (18 March 1895 at Jupille, Belgium – 22 December 1977 at Jupille), was a Modernist Belgian architect.

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Joseph Siry

Joseph M. Siry is a leading American architectural historian and professor in the Department of Art and Art History at Wesleyan University.

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Joy Postle

Joy Postle was a pioneering American environmental artist and creator of celebrated murals depicting Florida wildlife.

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Juan O'Gorman

Juan O'Gorman (July 6, 1905 – January 17, 1982) was a Mexican painter and architect.

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Jubilee Library, Brighton

Jubilee Library is the main public library serving the English city of Brighton and Hove.

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Judge Charles P. McCarthy House

The Judge Charles P. McCarthy House is a two-story Prairie school duplex which was constructed in Boise, Idaho in 1913.

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Judson Studios

Judson Studios is a fine arts studio specializing in stained glass located in the Highland Park section (also known as Garvanza) of northeast Los Angeles.

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Juhani Pallasmaa

Juhani Uolevi Pallasmaa (born 14 September 1936 in Hämeenlinna, Finland) is a Finnish architect and former professor of architecture and dean at the Helsinki University of Technology.

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Julius Shulman

Julius Shulman (October 10, 1910 – July 15, 2009) was an American architectural photographer best known for his photograph "Case Study House #22, Los Angeles, 1960.

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Jump River Town Hall

The Jump River Town Hall, also known as McKinley Town Hall, is a historic Prairie School building located in Jump River, Wisconsin.

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Jun Fujita

was an Issei photojournalist, photographer, silent film actor, and published poet in the United States.

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June 8

No description.

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Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2007

The Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2007 was the fifth edition of the Junior Eurovision Song Contest.

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K. C. DeRhodes House

The K. C. DeRhodes House is a classic 1906 Frank Lloyd Wright Prairie style home located at 715 West Washington Avenue in South Bend, Indiana.

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Kaden Tower

Kaden Tower is a 15-story office building at 6100 Dutchmans Lane in suburban Louisville, Kentucky.

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Kahn Lectures

The Kahn Lectures were series of lectures that took place from 1929 to 1931 at the Department of Art and Archaeology of Princeton University, sponsored by the New York banker Otto Hermann Kahn (1867–1934).

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Kalita Humphreys Theater

The Kalita Humphreys Theater is a historic theater in Dallas, Texas (USA).

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Kaneji Domoto

, was an American architect and landscape architect.

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Kankakee station

Kankakee is an Amtrak intercity train station in Kankakee, Illinois, United States.

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Kankakee, Illinois

Kankakee is a city in and the county seat of Kankakee County, Illinois, United States.

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Kansas City, Missouri

Kansas City is the largest city in the U.S. state of Missouri.

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Karaj

Karaj (کرج) is the capital of Alborz Province, Iran, and effectively a suburb of Tehran.

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Karangahape Road

Karangahape Road (commonly known as K' Road) is one of the main streets in the central business district (CBD) of Auckland, New Zealand.

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Karen Clemmensen

Karen Clemmensen (née Mundt, 31 December 1917 in Copenhagen – 21 December 2001) was a Danish architect and designer.

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Karen Johnson Boyd

Karen Johnson Boyd (May 16, 1924 – January 29, 2016) was an American art dealer, collector and billionairess heiress.

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Karl A. Staley House

The Karl A. Staley House was designed in 1950 by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Karl Kamrath

Karl Kamrath (April 25, 1911 – January 29, 1988) was an American architect and tennis player.

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Kasumi-ori Musume Hinagata

Kasumi-ori Musume Hinagata (霞織娘雛形, "Model Young Women in Mist") is a print series by the Japanese ukiyo-e artist Kitagawa Utamaro.

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Katherine Gili

Katherine Gili is a British sculptor.

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Katherine Mansfield

Kathleen Mansfield Murry (née Beauchamp; 14 October 1888 – 9 January 1923) was a prominent New Zealand modernist short story writer who was born and brought up in colonial New Zealand and wrote under the pen name of Katherine Mansfield.

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Kaufmann Desert House

The Kaufmann House (or Kaufmann Desert House) is a house located in Palm Springs, California, that was designed by architect Richard Neutra in 1946.

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Kaufmann House

Kaufmann House may refer to either of two houses commissioned by Edgar J. Kaufmann.

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Kaufmann's

Kaufmann's was a department store that originated in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

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Kōshien Hotel

The was a Mayan Revival-style hotel in Nishinomiya, Hyōgo, Japan, constructed by Arata Endo, a disciple of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Kecksburg, Pennsylvania

Kecksburg is an unincorporated community in Mount Pleasant Township, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania.

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Keland House

The Keland House, located in Racine, Wisconsin in the United States, was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1954, almost 50 years after he designed the Thomas P. Hardy House in Racine.

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Kendrick Bangs Kellogg

Kendrick Bangs Kellogg (born 1934) is an American architect.

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Kenilworth, Illinois

Kenilworth is a village in Cook County, Illinois, United States, north of downtown Chicago.

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Kenneth and Phyllis Laurent House

The Kenneth and Phyllis Laurent House is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Usonian house in Rockford, Illinois.

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Kenneth Clark

Kenneth Mackenzie Clark, Baron Clark (13 July 1903 – 21 May 1983) was a British art historian, museum director, and broadcaster.

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Kentuck Knob

Kentuck Knob, also known as the Hagan House, is a residence designed by the American architect Frank Lloyd Wright in rural Stewart Township near the village of Chalk Hill, Fayette County, Pennsylvania, USA, southeast of Pittsburgh.

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Kevin A. Lynch

Kevin Andrew Lynch (January 7, 1918 – April 25, 1984) was an American urban planner and author.

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Kew House

Kew House is a residential house, located at 8 Hodgson Street in Kew, Victoria, Australia.

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Kielce Bus Station

Kielce Bus Station (Dworzec PKS w Kielcach) is a bus station in Kielce, Poland.

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King Kamehameha Golf Course Clubhouse

The King Kamehameha Golf Course Clubhouse, formerly known as the Waikapu Valley Country Club, is a building in Waikapu, Maui, Hawaii.

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King of Kings (1961 film)

King of Kings is a 1961 American Biblical epic film made by Samuel Bronston Productions and distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.

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Kirkwood, Missouri

Kirkwood is an inner-ring western suburb of St. Louis located in St. Louis County, Missouri.

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Kitchen

A kitchen is a room or part of a room used for cooking and food preparation in a dwelling or in a commercial establishment.

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Klas August Linderfelt

Klas August Linderfelt (1847 – March 18, 1900) was an American librarian.

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Kologdam Building

The Kologdam Building (Indonesian:Gedung Kologdam) is a historic building in Bandung, Indonesia.

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Kotva Department Store

Kotva Department Store is a department store in Prague at the Náměstí Republiky (Republic Square).

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Kraus House

The Kraus House, also known as the Frank Lloyd Wright House in Ebsworth Park, is a house in Kirkwood, Missouri designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Krista Buecking

Krista Buecking (born 1982) is a Canadian visual artist.

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Kundert Medical Clinic

The Kundert Medical Clinic is a building in San Luis Obispo, California, United States, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in the 1950s.

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Kunio Maekawa

was a Japanese architect especially known for the Tokyo Bunka Kaikan building, and a key figure of modern Japanese architecture.

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Kura (storehouse)

are traditional Japanese storehouses.

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Kyra Markham

Kyra Markham (1891–1967) was an actress, figurative painter and printmaker.

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La Grange, Illinois

La Grange, a suburb of Chicago, is a village in Cook County, in the U.S. state of Illinois.

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Ladies' Home Journal

Ladies' Home Journal is an American magazine published by the Meredith Corporation.

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Laie Hawaii Temple

Laie Hawaii Temple is a temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) located on the northeast shore of the Hawaiian island of Ookinaahu.

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Lake Delton

Lake Delton is a man-made freshwater lake in Sauk County in central Wisconsin.

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Lake Forest, Illinois

Lake Forest is a city located in Lake County, Illinois, United States.

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Lake Hollingsworth

Lake Hollingsworth is a lake located near the center of the City of Lakeland, Florida.

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Lake Minnetonka

Lake Minnetonka is an inland lake located approximately 15 miles (24 km) west-southwest of Minneapolis, Minnesota.

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Lakeland, Florida

Lakeland is a city in Polk County, Florida, along Interstate 4 east of Tampa.

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Lancaster, Wisconsin

Lancaster is a city in and the county seat of Grant County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Landis Gores

Landis Gores (August 31, 1919 – March 18, 1991) was an American architect, native to Cincinnati, Ohio.

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Landis Gores House

The Landis Gores House is a historic house on Cross Ridge Road in New Canaan, Connecticut.

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Larkin Administration Building

The Larkin Building was an early 20th century building.

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Larkin Building

The Larkin Building was a 110-floor, tall skyscraper that was proposed in 1926 and canceled in 1930 at 330 West 42nd Street in New York City, New York, United States.

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Larkin Company

The Larkin Company, also known as the Larkin Soap Company, was a company founded in 1875 in Buffalo, New York as a small soap factory.

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Larry Millett

Larry Millett (born 1947 in Minneapolis, Minnesota) is an American journalist and author.

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LaSalle Towers Apartments

LaSalle Towers Apartments is a high-rise apartment complex in the Near North Side neighborhood of Chicago.

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Laura Gale House

The Laura Gale House, also known as the Mrs.

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Laurence Traiger

Laurence Traiger (born October 16, 1956) is an American composer and musicologist.

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Lawrence A. and Mary Fournier House

The Lawrence A. and Mary Fournier House is a historic bungalow in the Cleveland neighborhood of Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States, built in 1910.

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Lawrence Buck

Lawrence Buck (1865—1929) was a successful and influential Chicago area residential and commercial architect, artist and landscape painter, associated with the Prairie School and the American Arts and Crafts Movement.

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Lawrence Technological University

Lawrence Technological University (LTU), frequently referred to as Lawrence Tech, is a private university located in Southfield, Michigan, United States.

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Layton & Forsyth

Layton & Forsyth was a prominent Oklahoma architectural firm that also practiced as partnership including Layton Hicks & Forsyth and Layton, Smith & Forsyth.

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Le Corbusier

Charles-Édouard Jeanneret (6 October 1887 – 27 August 1965), known as Le Corbusier, was a Swiss-French architect, designer, painter, urban planner, writer, and one of the pioneers of what is now called modern architecture.

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Leadlight

Leadlights, leaded lights or leaded windows are decorative windows made of small sections of glass supported in lead cames.

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Leda Luss Luyken

Leda Luss Luyken, née Valata, (born 1952 in Athens), Greece, is a Greek/American conceptual artist, who lives and works in Germany.

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Leif Grung

Leif Kuhnle Grung (27 December 1894 – 2 October 1945) was a Norwegian architect.

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Lenkurt Electric Company

Lenkurt Electric Company was a microwave and telecommunications company established by Lennart Erickson and Kurt Appert in 1944.

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Leslie S. Hodgson

Leslie Simmons Hodgson (born December 18, 1879 in Salt Lake City, died July 24, 1947) was an architect in the Weber County, Utah, United States area from about 1906 to 1947.

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Letters of Ayn Rand

Letters of Ayn Rand is a book derived from the letters of novelist and philosopher Ayn Rand, and published in 1995, 13 years after her death.

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Leuralla

Leuralla is a historic house in Leura, a suburb in the City of Blue Mountains local government area 109 km west of Sydney in New South Wales, Australia.

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Lewis House (Tallahassee, Florida)

The Lewis House, also known as Spring House, is a historic home in Tallahassee, Florida, located north of I-10, at 3117 Okeeheepkee Road.

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Lewis Mumford

Lewis Mumford (October 19, 1895 – January 26, 1990) was an American historian, sociologist, philosopher of technology, and literary critic.

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Lily Auchincloss

Lily Auchincloss (née van Ameringen) (April 5, 1922 – June 6, 1996) was an American journalist, philanthropist, and art collector.

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Lina Bo Bardi

Lina Bo Bardi, born Achillina Bo (December 5, 1914 – March 20, 1992) was an Italian-born Brazilian modernist architect.

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Lincoln Colored Home

The Lincoln Colored Home, also known as the Lincoln Colored Old Folks and Orphans Home, was opened March 8, 1898 and remained in operation in Springfield, Illinois until 1933.

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Lincoln Logs

A sawmill made from Lincoln Logs Lincoln Logs is a U.S. children's toy consisting of notched miniature logs, used to build small forts and buildings.

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Lindsey Wilson College

Lindsey Wilson College is a United Methodist four-year non-profit college located in the city of Columbia, Kentucky, United States.

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Ling Po (artist)

Ling Po (born Chow Yi Hsien, aka 周儀先, aka Zhou Yi-Xian, in Peking, China on April 28, 1917; died April 28, 2014) was an artist and apprentice to Frank Lloyd Wright.

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List of 99% Invisible episodes

This is a list of 99% Invisible podcast episodes currently produced and distributed by Radiotopia and hosted by Roman Mars.

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List of Alpha Phi Omega members

This is a listing of notable alumni and honorary members of Alpha Phi Omega, an international service fraternity.

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List of Alvar Aalto's works

Alvar Aalto (1898–1976) was a Finnish architect, and one of the key figures of modernist architecture during the twentieth century.

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List of American architects

This list of American architects includes notable architects and architecture firms with a strong connection to the United States (i.e., born in the United States, located in the United States or known primarily for their work in the United States).

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List of American artists before 1900

This is a list by date of birth of historically recognized American fine artists known for the creation of artworks that are primarily visual in nature, including traditional media such as painting, sculpture, photography, and printmaking.

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List of American houses

This is a list of American houses by state.

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List of architects

The following is a list of notable architects well-known individuals with a large body of published work or notable structures, which point to an article in the English Wikipedia.

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List of Art Deco buildings in Tulsa, Oklahoma

This is a list of Art Deco buildings and structures in Tulsa, Oklahoma.

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List of artists in the Metropolitan Museum of Art Guide

The List of artists in the Metropolitan Museum of Art Guide is a list of the artists indexed in the Metropolitan Museum of Art museum guide.

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List of atheists (miscellaneous)

This is a list of atheists.

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List of autobiographies

The following is a list of notable autobiographies.

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List of autodidacts

This is a list of notable autodidacts which includes people who have been partially or wholly self-taught.

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List of avant-garde artists

Avant-garde is French for "vanguard".

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List of bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in Illinois

This is a list of bridges and tunnels on the National Register of Historic Places in the U.S. state of Illinois.

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List of Carnegie libraries in Canada

There are a total of 125 public Carnegie libraries in Canada.

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List of castles in the United States

This is a list of castles in the United States.

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List of Charvet customers

Charvet Place Vendôme or simply Charvet is a French high-end bespoke and ready-to-wear shirtmaker, located at 28 Place Vendôme in Paris.

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List of Chicago Landmarks

Chicago Landmark is a designation of the Mayor of Chicago and the Chicago City Council for historic buildings and other sites in Chicago, Illinois, United States.

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List of covers of Time magazine (1930s)

This is a list of people appearing on the cover of ''Time'' magazine in the 1930s.

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List of Eagle Scouts

Eagle Scout is the highest rank attainable in the Boy Scouting program division of the Boy Scouts of America (BSA).

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List of Eureka Seven characters

The Eureka Seven anime and manga series features an extensive cast of characters created by Bones.

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List of Frank Lloyd Wright works

Chronological list of houses, commercial buildings and other works by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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List of furniture types

This is a list of furniture types.

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List of German Americans

German Americans (Deutschamerikaner) are citizens of the United States of German ancestry; they form the largest ethnic ancestry group in the United States, accounting for 17% of U.S. population.

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List of historic houses in Kentucky

This is an alphabetical list of historic houses in the U.S. state of Kentucky.

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List of historic properties in Paradise Valley, Arizona

This is a list of historic properties in Paradise Valley, Arizona, which includes a photographic gallery of some of the city's historic structures and monuments.

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List of historic properties in Phoenix

This is a list, which includes photographic galleries, of some of the remaining historic structures and monuments, of historic significance, in Phoenix, Arizona.

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List of historic properties in Scottsdale, Arizona

This is a list of historic properties in Scottsdale, Arizona, which includes a photographic gallery of some of the towns historic structures.

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List of historical opera characters

This is a list of historical figures who have been characters in opera or operetta.

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List of Important Cultural Properties of Japan (Shōwa period: structures)

This list is of Japanese structures dating from the Shōwa period (1926–1989) that have been designated Important Cultural Properties.

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List of Important Cultural Properties of Japan (Taishō period: structures)

This list is of Japanese structures dating from the Taishō period (1912–1926) that have been designated Important Cultural Properties.

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List of Iowa state parks

Map of State Parks of IowaHold cursor over locations to display park name;click to go to park article.

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List of Jewish American architects

This is a list of notable Jewish American architects.

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List of Jewish architects

This is a list of Jewish architects.

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List of Korean inventions and discoveries

This is a list of Korean inventions and discoveries.

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List of largest Iowa cities by population

Below is a list of the 30 largest incorporated cities in the State of Iowa ranked by population, based on the reported results of the 2016 United States Census population estimates.

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List of Little Einsteins episodes

This list of Little Einsteins episodes gives the date and plot for each broadcast of the children's television series Little Einsteins during 2005–2010.

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List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in Hollywood

This is a list of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, United States.

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List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments on the Westside

This is a List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments on the Westside.

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List of museums and cultural institutions in New York City

New York City is home to hundreds of cultural institutions and historic sites, many of which are internationally known.

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List of museums in Alabama

The list of museums in Alabama contains museums in the U.S. state of Alabama.

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List of museums in Arizona

This list of museums in Arizona encompasses museums which are defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Florida

No description.

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List of museums in Illinois

This list of museums in Illinois contains museums which are defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Iowa

This list of museums in Iowa is a list of museums, defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Kansas

This list of museums in Kansas is a list of museums, defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Michigan

This list of museums in Michigan encompasses museums which are defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Missouri

This list of museums in Missouri encompasses museums which are defined for this context as institutions (including non-profit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in New Hampshire

This list of museums in New Hampshire is a list of museums, defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in New York City

This is a list of museums in New York City, which is home to hundreds of cultural institutions and historic sites, many of which are internationally known.

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List of museums in Ohio

This list of museums in Ohio is a list of museums, defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Oklahoma

This list of museums in Oklahoma encompasses museums, defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Oregon

This list of museums in Oregon encompasses museums defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Pennsylvania

This list of museums in Pennsylvania encompasses museums defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Virginia

This list of museums in Virginia, United States, contains museums which are defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of museums in Wisconsin

This list of museums in Wisconsin encompasses museums defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.

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List of Mysteries and Scandals episodes

The following is a list of episodes of the television series Mysteries and Scandals.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Arizona

This is a List of National Historic Landmarks in Arizona.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in California

This is a complete List of National Historic Landmarks in California.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Colorado

This is a List of National Historic Landmarks in Colorado.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Florida

The National Historic Landmarks in Florida are representations of a broad sweep of history from Pre-Columbian times, through the Second Seminole War and Civil War, and the Space Age.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Illinois

There are 87 National Historic Landmarks in Illinois, including Eads Bridge, which spans into Missouri and which the National Park Service credits to Missouri's National Historic Landmark list.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Indiana

The National Historic Landmarks in Indiana represent Indiana's history from the Native American era to its early European settlers and motor racing.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Michigan

The National Historic Landmarks in Michigan represent Michigan's history from pre-colonial days through World War II, and encompasses several landmarks detailing the state's automotive, maritime and mining industries.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in New York

This is a list of National Historic Landmarks and comparable other historic sites designated by the U.S. government in the U.S. state of New York.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Oklahoma

The List of National Historic Landmarks in Oklahoma contains the landmarks designated by the U.S. Federal Government for the U.S. state of Oklahoma.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Pennsylvania

This article provides a List of National Historic Landmarks in Pennsylvania.

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List of National Historic Landmarks in Wisconsin

This is a list of National Historic Landmarks in the U.S. state of Wisconsin.

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List of neighborhoods in Chicago

There are more than 200 neighborhoods in Chicago, but there is no official list of the city's neighborhoods or their boundaries.

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List of New School people

The list of New School people includes notable students, alumni, faculty, administrators and trustees of the New School.

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List of Peabody Award winners (1990–99)

The following is a list of Peabody Award winners and honorable mentions from the years 1990 to 1999.

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List of people from Illinois

Aa–Ag.

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List of people from Madison, Wisconsin

The following people are or have been associated with Madison, Wisconsin.

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List of people from Oak Park, Illinois

The following list includes notable people who were born or have lived in Oak Park, Illinois.

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List of people from Phoenix

This is a list of notable past and present residents of the U.S. city of Phoenix, Arizona, and its surrounding metropolitan area.

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List of people from Scottsdale, Arizona

This is a list of notable past and present residents of the U.S. city of Scottsdale, Arizona.

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List of people from Wisconsin

This is a list of prominent people from the U.S. state of Wisconsin.

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List of people on the postage stamps of the United States

This article lists people who have been featured on United States postage stamps, listed by their name, the year they were first featured on a stamp, and a very short description of their notability.

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List of people with synesthesia

This is a list of notable people who have, or had, the neurological condition synesthesia.

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List of Phi Delta Theta members

This is a list of prominent alumni of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity.

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List of pioneering solar buildings

The following buildings have been recognized as being of international significance in pioneering the use of modern engineered solar building design.

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List of points of interest in Kansas City, Missouri

The following is a List of points of interest in Kansas City, Missouri.

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List of Remarkable Gardens of France

The Remarkable Gardens of France is intended to be a list and description, by region, of the more than three hundred gardens classified as "Jardins remarquables" by the French Ministry of Culture and the Comité des Parcs et Jardins de France.

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List of Serbs

This is a list of historical and living Serbs (of Serbia or the Serb diaspora).

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List of Unitarian, Universalist, and Unitarian Universalist churches

This is a list of Unitarian, Universalist, and Unitarian Universalist churches.

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List of Unitarians, Universalists, and Unitarian Universalists

A number of notable people have considered themselves Unitarians, Universalists, and following the merger of these denominations in the United States and Canada in 1961, Unitarian Universalists.

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List of University of Michigan alumni

There are more than 500,000 living alumni of the University of Michigan.

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List of University of Toronto people

The following is a list of notable persons affiliated with the University of Toronto, including alumni, chancellors, presidents, and current and former faculty members.

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List of University of Wisconsin–Madison people

This is a list of notable people who attended, or taught at, the University of Wisconsin–Madison.

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List of urban planners

List of urban planners chronological by initial year of plan.

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List of urban theorists

This is a list of urban theorists notable in their field, in alphabetical order.

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List of visionary tall buildings and structures

This is a list of buildings and other structures that have been envisioned.

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List of Welsh Americans

This is a list of notable Welsh Americans, including both original immigrants who obtained American citizenship and their American descendants.

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List of Wisconsin Scenic Byways

The Wisconsin Scenic Byways are a system consisting of roads in the U.S. state of Wisconsin that travel through areas of scenic and historic interest.

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List of Wisconsin state parks

Map of State Parks of WisconsinHold cursor over locations to display park name;click to go to park article. A Wisconsin state park is an area of land in the U.S. state of Wisconsin preserved by the state for its natural, historic, or other resources.

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List of women architects

The following is a list of women architects by nationality – notable women who are well known for their work in the field of architecture.

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List of works in the Museum of Modern Art

This is a partial list of works in the Museum of Modern Art, and organized by type and department.

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Little Armenia, Los Angeles

Little Armenia (Փոքր Հայաստան) is a community that is part of the Hollywood district of Los Angeles, California.

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Little Loomhouse

The Little Loomhouse is a place on the National Register of Historic Places in the Kenwood Hill neighborhood on the south side of Louisville, Kentucky.

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Live Oak Public Libraries

The Live Oak Public Libraries are a consortium of nineteen public libraries in the Savannah metropolitan area and Hinesville – Fort Stewart metropolitan area of Georgia.

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Llandysul

Llandysul is a small town and community in the county of Ceredigion, Wales.

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Lloyd (given name)

The name Lloyd is a variation of the Welsh word llwyd or clwyd, which means "grey" or "brown" (Llwyd is also used as a personal name).

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Lloyd (surname)

The name Lloyd is a variation of the Welsh word llwyd or clwyd, which means "grey" or "brown" (Llwyd is also used as a personal name).

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Lloyd Lewis House

The Lloyd Lewis House in Libertyville, Illinois is a Usonian house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1939.

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Lloyd Monserratt

Lloyd Monserratt (December 2, 1966 – January 9, 2003), was born in Los Angeles, California, the eldest son of Ecuadorian immigrants Carlos and Olga Monserratt.

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Lloyd Wright

Frank Lloyd Wright, Jr. (March 31, 1890 – May 31, 1978) commonly known as Lloyd Wright, was an American architect, active primarily in Los Angeles and Southern California.

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Lockridge Medical Clinic

Lockridge Medical Clinic was a historic building in Whitefish, Montana, notable for its Prairie School-style design by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Logan Pass Visitor Center

The Logan Pass Visitor Center in Glacier National Park was constructed at the summit (Logan Pass) of the Going-to-the-Sun Road during the Mission 66 park facilities improvement program.

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Lois Gottlieb

Lois Davidson Gottlieb (November 13, 1926) is an American architect best known for residential design.

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Long Beach, Indiana

Long Beach is a town in Michigan Township, LaPorte County, Indiana, United States.

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Lora Aborn

Lora Aborn Busck (1907 – 25 August 2005) was an American composer.

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Loren Pope

Loren Brooks Pope (July 13, 1910 – September 23, 2008) was an American writer and independent college placement counselor.

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Los Banos, California

Los Baños is a city in Merced County, central California.

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Los Feliz, Los Angeles

Los Feliz is a hillside neighborhood in the central region of Los Angeles, California, abutting Hollywood and encompassing part of the Santa Monica Mountains.

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Louis Hay

James Augustus Louis Hay (14 January 1881 – 4 February 1948) was a prominent New Zealand architect.

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Louis Herman De Koninck

Louis Herman De Koninck (31 March 1896 – 21 October 1984) was a Belgian architect and designer.

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Louis Penfield House

The Louis Penfield House is a house built by Frank Lloyd Wright, located in Willoughby Hills, Ohio.

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Louis Sullivan

Louis Henry Sullivan (September 3, 1856 – April 14, 1924) was an American architect, and has been called the "father of skyscrapers" and "father of modernism".

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Louis Sullivan Bungalow

The Louis Sullivan Bungalow was a vacation home for noted architect Louis Sullivan on the Gulf Coast in Ocean Springs, Mississippi.

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Louisville Metro Hall

The Louisville Metro Hall is the center of Louisville, Kentucky's government.

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Loving Frank

Loving Frank is an American novel by Nancy Horan published in 2007.

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Low-iron glass

Low-iron glass is a type of high-clarity glass that is made from silica with very low amounts of iron.

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Lower Hutt Central Fire Station

Lower Hutt Central Fire Station is a former fire station in Lower Hutt, New Zealand.

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Lucienne Bloch

Lucienne Bloch (January 5, 1909 – March 13, 1999) was a Switzerland-born American artist.

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Lucille Carra

Lucille Carra (born New York City) is an American documentary film director, producer, and writer.

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Lucius Pond Ordway

Lucius Pond Ordway (born January 21, 1862, Brooklyn, New York; died January 10, 1948, St. Paul, Minnesota) was an American businessman prominent in St.

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Ludd M. Spivey

Ludd Myrl Spivey (December 5, 1886 - December 27, 1962) was president of Florida Southern College (FSC) from 1925 to 1957.

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Ludwig Mies van der Rohe

Ludwig Mies van der Rohe (born Maria Ludwig Michael Mies; March 27, 1886 – August 17, 1969) was a German-American architect.

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Luis Marden

Luis Marden (born Annibale Luigi Paragallo) (January 25, 1913 – March 3, 2003) was an American photographer, explorer, writer, filmmaker, diver, navigator, and linguist who worked for National Geographic Magazine.

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Luisa Lambri

Luisa Lambri (born 1969 in Como, Italy) is an Italian artist working with photography and film, based in Milan.

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Lynn Hall

Lynn Hall is a historic restaurant and related residence located in Liberty Township, Pennsylvania, United States.

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M+

M+ is a planned museum of visual culture under construction in the West Kowloon Cultural District of Hong Kong.

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MacMillan-Dilley House

The MacMillan-Dilley House is a historic house at 407 Martin Avenue in Pine Bluff, Arkansas.

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Macy DuBois

Gazell Macy DuBois M. Arch, P. Eng, PP-FRAIC, PP-RCA, FAIA (hon) (20 December 1929 – 9 November 2007) was an American-born Canadian architect who designed several landmark Toronto buildings.

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Madison Opera

Madison Opera is a regional opera company based in Madison, Wisconsin.

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Madison Township, Lake County, Ohio

Madison Township is one of the five townships of Lake County, Ohio, United States.

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Madison, Wisconsin

Madison is the capital of the U.S. state of Wisconsin and the seat of Dane County.

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Madlener House

The Madlener House, also known as the Albert F. Madlener House, is a 20th-century mansion located in the Gold Coast neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois, USA.

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Maginel Wright Enright

Maginel Wright Enright Barney (June 19, 1881 – April 18, 1966) was an American children's book illustrator and graphic artist.

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Mahopac, New York

Mahopac is a hamlet (and census-designated place) in the town of Carmel in Putnam County, New York.

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Maiden Lane (San Francisco)

Maiden Lane is a pedestrian mall located in San Francisco, California, United States.

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Mainstreams of Modern Art

Mainstreams of Modern Art: David to Picasso (1959) is a reference book by John Canaday.

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Malcolm Willey House

The Malcolm Willey House is located in Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States.

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Mamah Borthwick

Martha "Mamah" Borthwick (June 19, 1869 – August 15, 1914) was a translator primarily noted for her relationship with Frank Lloyd Wright, which ended when she was murdered.

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Manhattan

Manhattan is the most densely populated borough of New York City, its economic and administrative center, and its historical birthplace.

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Manhattan Guardian

The Manhattan Guardian is a DC Comics costumed hero.

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Mann Act

The White-Slave Traffic Act, or the Mann Act, is a United States federal law, passed June 25, 1910 (ch. 395,; codified as amended at). It is named after Congressman James Robert Mann of Illinois, and in its original form made it a felony to engage in interstate or foreign commerce transport of "any woman or girl for the purpose of prostitution or debauchery, or for any other immoral purpose".

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Maple Park Historic District

The Maple Park Historic District is a historic neighborhood that lies northwest of the downtown of Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, United States.

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March 1932

The following events occurred in March 1932.

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Marden House

The Marden House is a residence in McLean, Virginia designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Marenka House

The Marenka House is a historic house at 7300 Radcliffe Drive in College Park, Maryland.

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Margaret Fulton Spencer

Margaret Fulton Spencer (1882–1966) was a painter and early American woman architect who designed and built the architecturally unique dude ranch Las Lomas Estates outside of Tucson, Arizona.

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Marguerita Mergentime

Marguerita Mergentime (1894–1941) was an American textile designer best known for printed fabrics, making her mark in the 1930s with table linens in bold colors and innovative patterns created to enliven American households.

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Maria Newman

Maria Louise Newman (born January 18, 1962) is an American composer of classical music, and a violinist, violist and pianist.

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Mariano Park

Mariano Park (also known as Mariano Plaza) is a small public park in Chicago at the intersection of Rush Street and State Street in Gold Coast.

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Marie Kohler

Marie House Kohler (born 1951) is an American writer and playwright.

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Marin County Civic Center

The Marin County Civic Center, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, is located in San Rafael, California, United States.

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Marin County, California

Marin County is a county located in the San Francisco Bay Area of the U.S. state of California.

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Marion Mahony Griffin

Marion Mahony Griffin (February 14, 1871 – August 10, 1961) was an American architect and artist.

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Mark C. Taylor

Mark C. Taylor (born 13 December 1945) is a philosopher of religion and cultural critic who has published more than twenty books on theology, philosophy, art and architecture, media, technology, economics, and the natural sciences.

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Mark Hampton

Mark Hampton (born Mark Iredell Hampton Jr., June 1, 1940 – July 23, 1998) was an American designer primarily known for residential interior design work for clients such as Brooke Astor, Estee Lauder, Mike Wallace, Saul Steinberg, H. John Heinz III, Lincoln Kirstein, as well as three U.S. presidents.

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Mark Mills (architect)

Mark Mills (1921-2007) was an American architect who worked during the latter half of the 20th century.

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Mark Taper Forum

The Mark Taper Forum is a 739-seat thrust stage at the Los Angeles Music Center designed by Welton Becket and Associates on the Bunker Hill section of Downtown Los Angeles.

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Marko Miljanov

Marko Miljanov Popović (Марко Миљанов Поповић,; 25 April 1833 – 2 February 1901) was a Brda chieftain and Montenegrin general and writer.

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Marshall Erdman

Marshall Erdman (September 29, 1922 – September 17, 1995) was a Lithuanian-American builder and colleague of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Marshall Erdman Prefab Houses

Throughout his career, Frank Lloyd Wright was interested in mass production of housing.

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Marshall Rogers

William Marshall Rogers III (January 22, 1950 – March 24, 2007),, Social Security Number 084-38-8742, at United States Social Security Death Index via FamilySearch.org.

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Martha Graham

Martha Graham (May 11, 1894 – April 1, 1991) was an American modern dancer and choreographer.

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Martin Filler

Martin Myles Filler (September 17, 1948) is a prominent American architecture critic.

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Martin Scheiner

Martin Lane Scheiner (September 1, 1922 – January 21, 1992), commonly called Marty, was an American inventor of electronics devices for medical purposes.

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Marvels of the Modern Age

Dan Cruickshank's Marvels of the Modern Age is a BBC documentary series in which Dan Cruickshank traces the roots of Modernism and focuses on the movement's leading lights, such as Le Corbusier and Frank Lloyd Wright, and the century's most seismic political events including the rise of Nazi Germany.

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Mary Agnes Yerkes

Mary Agnes Yerkes, (August 9, 1886 – November 8, 1989), was an American Impressionist painter, photographer and artisan.

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Mary Ellen Rudin

Mary Ellen Rudin (December 7, 1924 – March 18, 2013) was an American mathematician known for her work in set-theoretic topology.

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Mary Fiske Stoughton House

The Mary Fiske Stoughton House is a National Historic Landmark house at 90 Brattle Street in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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Mary Lund Davis

Mary Lund Davis (1922–2008) was a 20th-century modernist architect of the Pacific Northwest and the first woman to graduate from the University of Washington's School of Architecture in the mid 1940s.

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Mary Reed House

The Mary Reed House, AKA "Mary Reed Residence" was built and designed in 1909 for the widow of philanthropist and real estate pioneer Byron Reed.

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Mary W. Adams House

The 1905 Mary W. Adams House, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie School home that was constructed in Highland Park, Illinois.

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Mary Walker Phillips

Mary Walker Phillips (November 23, 1923 – November 3, 2007) was an American artist, author and teacher.

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Marysville, Ohio

Marysville is a city in and the county seat of Union County, Ohio, United States approximately 27 mi (44 km) NW of Columbus.

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Mason City Downtown Historic District

The Mason City Downtown Historic District is a nationally recognized historic district located in Mason City, Iowa, United States.

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Mason City, Iowa

Mason City is a city in and the county seat of Cerro Gordo County, Iowa, United States.

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Massaro House

Massaro House is a private island residence inspired by designs of a never-constructed project conceived by the architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Matthew Drutt

Matthew Drutt (born December 8, 1962) is an American editor, writer, and independent curator who specializes in modern and contemporary art.

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Matuschka

Matuschka, birth name Joanne Motichka (born March 19, 1954) is a New York City photographer, artist, author, activist, and model.

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Maurizio Cattelan

Maurizio Cattelan (born 21 September 1960) is an Italian artist.

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Max Hoffman

Maximilian Edwin Hoffman (12 November 1904 in Vienna, Austria – 9 August 1981), was an Austrian-born, New York-based importer of luxury European automobiles into the United States during the 1950s.

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Max Hoffman House

Max Hoffman House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed home in Rye, New York built in 1955 for European automobile importer Max Hoffman.

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Max Protetch

Max Protetch (born 1946) is an American dealer of contemporary art and architecture and founder of Max Protetch Gallery, New York City.

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Max Weinberg

Max Weinberg (born April 13, 1951) is an American drummer and television personality, most widely known as the longtime drummer for Bruce Springsteen's E Street Band and as the bandleader for Conan O'Brien on Late Night with Conan O'Brien and The Tonight Show with Conan O'Brien.

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Max Weismann

Max Weismann (June 8, 1936 Chicago, IL – February 22, 2017) was an American philosopher and a long-time friend and colleague of Mortimer Adler, with whom he co-founded the Center for the Study of the Great Ideas in Chicago.

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Mayan Revival architecture

The Mayan Revival is a modern architectural style, primarily of the 1920s and 1930s in the Americas, that drew inspiration from the architecture and iconography of pre-Columbian Mesoamerican cultures.

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Maybe Monday

Maybe Monday is a United States experimental electroacoustic improvisation music ensemble comprising guitarist Fred Frith, koto player Miya Masaoka and saxophonist Larry Ochs.

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Maynard Buehler House

The Maynard Buehler House in Orinda, California is a Usonian home designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1948 for Katherine Z. "Katie" and Maynard P. Buehler.

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McCook, Nebraska

McCook is a city in and the county seat of Red Willow County, Nebraska, United States.

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McGregor, Iowa

McGregor is a city in Clayton County, Iowa, United States.

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Mehdi Ali Mirza

Mehdi Ali Mirza (1910, Hyderabad State - 27 October 1961) or M. A. Mirza, was amongst the first generation of formally trained architects in Pakistan.

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Mehrshahr

Mehrshahr (in Persian: مهرشهر) is an affluent suburb located south-west of Karaj city, in Alborz province, Iran.

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Meiji-mura

is an open-air architectural museum/theme park in Inuyama, near Nagoya in Aichi prefecture, Japan.

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Melvyn Maxwell and Sara Stein Smith House

The Melvyn Maxwell Smith and Sara Stein Smith House also known as MyHaven is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home that was constructed in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan in 1949 and 1950.

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Memorial Union (Wisconsin)

The Memorial Union is located on the shore of Lake Mendota on the campus of the University of Wisconsin–Madison in Madison, Wisconsin.

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Merchants National Bank (Winona, Minnesota)

Merchants National Bank is a bank building in Winona, Minnesota, United States, designed in the Prairie School architectural style.

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Meriden, Connecticut

Meriden is a city in New Haven County, Connecticut, United States, located halfway between the regional cities of New Haven and Hartford.

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Merrill House (Rogers, Arkansas)

The Merrill House is a historic house at 617 South Sixth Street in Rogers, Arkansas.

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Merton S. Goodnow House

The Merton S. Goodnow House at 446 S. Main St.

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Meryle Secrest

Meryle Secrest is an American biographer, primarily of American artists and art collectors.

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Mexico

Mexico (México; Mēxihco), officially called the United Mexican States (Estados Unidos Mexicanos) is a federal republic in the southern portion of North America.

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Meyer Levin

Meyer Levin (October 7, 1905 – July 9, 1981) was an American novelist.

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Meyer May House

The Meyer May House is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed house in the Heritage Hill Historic District of Grand Rapids, Michigan, in the United States.

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Michael Cimino

Michael Cimino (February 3, 1939 – July 2, 2016) was an American film director, screenwriter, producer, and author.

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Michael G. Turnbull

Michael G. Turnbull, FAIA (born April 13, 1949) is a Canadian-born American architect who has spent much of his career in the public sector as a custodian of major public buildings, notably the U.S. Capitol in Washington, DC as the Assistant to the Architect of the Capitol and as the Director of Design and Construction at the Art Institute of Chicago.

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Michael Kimmelman

Michael Kimmelman (born May 8, 1958)) is an American author, critic, columnist and pianist. He is the architecture critic for The New York Times and has written about public housing, public space, community development, infrastructure, urban design, landscape design and social responsibility. He has twice been a Pulitzer Prize finalist, most recently in 2018 for his series on climate change and global cities. In March, 2014, he was awarded the Brendan Gill Prize for his "insightful candor and continuous scrutiny of New York's architectural environment" that is "journalism at its finest.".

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Mid-century modern

Mid-century modern is the design movement in interior, product, graphic design, architecture, and urban development from roughly 1945 to 1975.

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Midgaard (Marquette, Michigan)

Midgaard, also known as the Lautner Cottage, is a chalet style log cabin located on Middle Island Point, near Marquette, Michigan.

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Midway Barn

Midway Barn was designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright for farming on his Taliesin estate in the town of Wyoming, Wisconsin (Wyoming is south of the town of Spring Green).

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Midway Gardens

Midway Gardens (opened in 1914, demolished in 1929) was a 300’ square indoor/outdoor entertainment facility in the Hyde Park neighborhood on the South Side of Chicago.

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Midway Park, Chicago

Midway Park is a sub-neighborhood of Austin in Chicago, Illinois.

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Mier Wolf House

The Mier Wolf House was a historic building located in Mason City, Iowa, United States.

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Mike Wallace

Myron Leon "Mike" Wallace (May 9, 1918 – April 7, 2012) was an American journalist, game show host, actor, and media personality.

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Mikhail Okhitovich

Mikhail Aleksandrovich Okhitovich (Михаи́л Алекса́ндрович Охито́вич) (1896—1937) was a Bolshevik sociologist, town planner and Constructivist architectural theorist, most famous for his 'Disurbanist' proposals of 1929-30.

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Mikhail Tsekhanovsky

Mikhail Mikhailovich Tsekhanovsky (Михаил Михайлович Цехановский; — 22 June 1965) was a Russian and Soviet artist, animation director, book illustrator, screenwriter, sculptor and educator.

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Milam Building

At, the 21-story Milam Building in downtown San Antonio, Texas was the tallest brick and reinforced concrete structure in the United States when it opened in 1928, as well as the first high-rise air-conditioned office building.

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Mildred B. Cooper Memorial Chapel

Mildred B. Cooper Memorial Chapel is a chapel located along Lake Norwood in Bella Vista, Arkansas, designed by E. Fay Jones and Maurice Jennings and constructed in 1988.

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Milica Miljanov

Milica Miljanov (born ca. 1860) was a Montenegrin soldier and war heroine in World War I.

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Millard House

Millard House, also known as La Miniatura, is a textile block house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1923 in Pasadena, California.

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Mille Lacs County Courthouse

The Mille Lacs County Courthouse, located at 635 2nd Street Southeast in Milaca, Mille Lacs County in the U.S. state of Minnesota was built in 1923.

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Miller Company Collection of Abstract Art

The Miller Company Collection of Abstract Art (c. 1945-55) was formed in Meriden, Connecticut as part of the Miller Company.

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Milton Horn

Milton Horn (September 1, 1906 – March 29, 1995) is a Russian American sculptor and artist known for work that, according to a 1957 citation of honor from the American Institute of Architects, demonstrated "the truth that architecture and sculpture are not two separate arts but, in the hands of sympathetic collaborators, one and the same".

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Milwaukee

Milwaukee is the largest city in the state of Wisconsin and the fifth-largest city in the Midwestern United States.

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Milwaukee Art Museum

The Milwaukee Art Museum (MAM) is an art museum in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

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Milwaukee County Courthouse

The Milwaukee County Courthouse is a high-rise municipal building located in downtown Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

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Minnesota State Highway 33

Minnesota State Highway 33 (MN 33) is a highway in northeast Minnesota, which runs from its interchange with Interstate 35 at Cloquet and continues north to its northern terminus at its interchange with U.S. Highway 53 at Independence.

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Miron Merzhanov

Miron Ivanovich Merzhanov, born Meran Merzhanyantz (Мирон Иванович Мержанов, Меран Оганесович Мержанянц, September 23, 1895 – December 1975), was a Soviet architect of Armenian descent, notable for being the de facto personal architect of Joseph Stalin in 1933–1941.

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Mirror Lake State Park

Mirror Lake State Park is a Wisconsin state park in the Wisconsin Dells region.

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Mission Style

Mission Style may refer to.

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Modern architecture

Modern architecture or modernist architecture is a term applied to a group of styles of architecture which emerged in the first half of the 20th century and became dominant after World War II.

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Modern furniture

Modern furniture refers to furniture produced from the late 19th century through the present that is influenced by modernism.

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Modernism

Modernism is a philosophical movement that, along with cultural trends and changes, arose from wide-scale and far-reaching transformations in Western society during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Modesto International Architecture Festival

The Modesto International Architecture Festival was established to promote and celebrate the architecture profession.

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Modular art

Modular art is art created by joining together standardized units (modules) to form larger, more complex compositions.

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Monona Terrace

Monona Terrace (officially the Monona Terrace Community and Convention Center) is a convention center on the shores of Lake Monona in Madison, Wisconsin.

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Montford Area Historic District

The Montford Area Historic District is a mainly residential neighborhood in Asheville, North Carolina that is included in the National Register of Historic Places.

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Montgomery Arts House for Music and Architecture

Montgomery Arts House for Music and Architecture is an Eric Lloyd Wright-designed house in Malibu, California completed in 2001.

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Morley Baer

Morley Baer (April 5, 1916 – November 9, 1995), an American photographer and teacher, was born in Toledo, Ohio.

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Mosher House

The Mosher House, is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Prairie School home that was constructed in Wellington, Ohio in 1902.

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Motawi Tileworks

Motawi Tileworks was founded by Nawal Motawi (B.F.A. University of Michigan) in 1992.

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Moulthrop family

The Moulthrop family are three generations of woodturners, starting with Ed Moulthrop, credited as the "father of modern woodturning".

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Mount Eden

Mount Eden is a suburb in Auckland, New Zealand whose name honours George Eden, 1st Earl of Auckland.

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Mount Saint Joseph Academy (Buffalo, New York)

Mount Saint Joseph Academy (MSJA) was a Roman Catholic school located in Buffalo, New York.

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Mrs. A. W. Gridley House

The Mrs.

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Murray Bookchin

Murray Bookchin (January 14, 1921 – July 30, 2006)was an American social theorist, author, orator, historian, and political philosopher.

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Murray Grigor

William Alexander Murray Grigor (born 1939) is a Scottish film maker, writer and exhibition curator who has served as director of the Edinburgh International Film Festival.

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Museum architecture

Museum architecture has been of increasing importance over the centuries, especially more recently.

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Museum für Angewandte Kunst (Cologne)

The Museum für Angewandte Kunst Köln (German for Museum of Applied Art, abbreviated MAKK) is a decorative arts museum in Cologne, Germany.

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Museum für Kunst und Kulturgeschichte

The Museum für Kunst und Kulturgeschichte or MKK (Museum of Art and Cultural History) is a municipal museum in Dortmund, Germany.

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Museum of Modern Art

The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) is an art museum located in Midtown Manhattan in New York City, on 53rd Street between Fifth and Sixth Avenues.

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Museum of the American Arts and Crafts Movement

Museum of the American Arts and Crafts Movement (MAACM) is a 137,000-square-foot museum under development in St. Petersburg, Florida.

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Museum of Vancouver

The Museum of Vancouver (MOV) (formerly the Vancouver Museum and prior to that the Centennial Museum) is an award-winning civic history museum located in Vanier Park, Vancouver, British Columbia.

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Myra Melford

Myra Melford is an American avant-garde jazz pianist and composer.

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Myron Hunt

Myron Hubbard Hunt (February 27, 1868 – May 26, 1952) was an American architect whose numerous projects include many noted landmarks in Southern California.

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Mysteries at the Castle

Mysteries at the Castle (formerly Castle Secrets & Legends) is an American reality television series that premiered on January 19, 2014, on the Travel Channel.

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Mysteries at the Monument

Mysteries at the Monument (formerly Monumental Mysteries) is an American reality television series currently airing on the Travel Channel and is hosted by Don Wildman.

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Naboo

Naboo is a planet in the fictional Star Wars universe with a mostly green terrain and which is the homeworld of two spacefaring societies: the Gungans, who dwell in underwater cities, and the humans, who live in colonies on the surface.

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Nagoya International School

(NIS) is a private non-sectarian day school in Nagoya, Japan.

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Nakoma Golf Resort

The Nakoma Resort is a golf resort in Mohawk Valley of Plumas County, California.

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Names for United States citizens

Different languages use different terms for citizens of the United States, who are known in English as Americans.

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Nancy Horan

Nancy Horan is an American author of historical fiction.

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Nari Gandhi

Nari Gandhi (1934–1993) was an Indian architect known for his highly innovative works in organic architecture.

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Nathan G. Moore House

The Nathan G. Moore House also known as the Moore-Dugal Residence is a house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Nathaniel A. Owings

Nathaniel Alexander Owings (February 5, 1903 – June 13, 1984) was an American architect, a founding partner of Skidmore, Owings and Merrill, which became one of the largest architectural firms in the United States and the world.

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National Academy Museum and School

The National Academy Museum and School, founded in New York City as the National Academy of Design – known simply as the "National Academy" – is an honorary association of American artists founded in 1825 by Samuel F. B. Morse, Asher B. Durand, Thomas Cole, Martin E. Thompson, Charles Cushing Wright and others "to promote the fine arts in America through instruction and exhibition." The Academy is a professional honorary organization, a school, and a museum.

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National Art Schools (Cuba)

Cuba's National Art Schools (Escuelas Nacionales de Arte, now known as the Instituto Superior de Arte) are considered by historians to be among the most outstanding architectural achievements of the Cuban Revolution.

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National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto

The is an art museum in Kyoto, Japan.

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National Register of Historic Places architectural style categories

In the United States, the National Register of Historic Places classifies its listings by various types of architecture.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Buffalo, New York

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Buffalo, New York.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Carlton County, Minnesota

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Carlton County, Minnesota.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Central Chicago

Currently there are 124 National Register of Historic Places listings in Central Chicago, out of 354 listings in the City of Chicago.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Chicago

There are more than 350 places listed on the United States National Register of Historic Places in Chicago, Illinois, including 83 historic districts that may include numerous historic buildings, structures, objects and sites.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Clark County, Ohio

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Clark County, Ohio.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Columbia County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Columbia County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Contra Costa County, California

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Contra Costa County, California.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Dakota County, Minnesota

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Dakota County, Minnesota.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Dane County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Dane County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Flathead County, Montana

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Flathead County, Montana.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Gooding County, Idaho

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Gooding County, Idaho.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Grant County, Indiana

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Grant County, Indiana.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Grant County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Grant County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Hennepin County, Minnesota

This list is of the properties and historic districts that are designated on the National Register of Historic Places, as well as a list of those that were formerly designated, in Hennepin County, Minnesota; there are 168 entries as of January 2018.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Iowa County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Iowa County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Jefferson County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Jefferson County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Lake County, Indiana

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Lake County, Indiana.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles, California.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles County, California

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles County, California.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Madison, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Madison, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan from 59th to 110th Streets

List of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan from 59th to 110th Streets This is intended to be a complete list of properties and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places between 59th and 110th Streets in Manhattan.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Marathon County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Marathon County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Marin County, California

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Marin County, California.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in McKean County, Pennsylvania

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in McKean County, Pennsylvania.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Midland County, Michigan

The following is a list of Registered Historic Places in Midland County, Michigan.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Milwaukee

This list comprises buildings, sites, structures, districts, and objects in the City of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, which are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Milwaukee County, Wisconsin

This list comprises buildings, sites, structures, districts, and objects in Milwaukee County, which are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in North Side Chicago

There are 92 sites in the National Register of Historic Places listings in North Side Chicago — of 362 listings within the City of Chicago, in Cook County, Illinois.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in northern Westchester County, New York

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in northern Westchester County, New York, excluding the city of Peekskill, which has its own list.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Oakland County, Michigan

The following is a list of Registered Historic Places in Oakland County, Michigan.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Pasadena, California

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Pasadena, California.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Phoenix, Arizona

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Phoenix, Arizona.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Polk County, Florida

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Polk County, Florida.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Racine County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Racine County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Richland County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Richland County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Santa Clara County, California

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Santa Clara County, California.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Sauk County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Sauk County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Sheboygan County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Sheboygan County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Walworth County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Walworth County, Wisconsin.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Oklahoma

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Oklahoma.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Washtenaw County, Michigan

List of Registered Historic Places in Washtenaw County, Michigan.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Wayne County, Michigan

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Wayne County, Michigan.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in West Side Chicago

There are 66 sites in the National Register of Historic Places listings in West Side, Chicago, out of more than 350 listings in the City of Chicago.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in western Cincinnati

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in western Cincinnati, Ohio.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Winnebago County, Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Winnebago County, Wisconsin.

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Natural religion

Natural religion most frequently means the "religion of nature", in which God, the soul, spirits, and all objects of the supernatural are considered as part of nature and not separate from it.

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Necktie

A necktie, or simply a tie, is a long piece of cloth, worn usually by men, for decorative purposes around the neck, resting under the shirt collar and knotted at the throat.

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Neil Levine (art historian)

Neil Levine is Emmet Blakeney Gleason Professor of the History of Art and Architecture at Harvard University.

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Nepenthe (restaurant)

Nepenthe (“Neh-pen-tay”) is a restaurant in Big Sur, California, built by Bill and Madelaine "Lolly" Fassett and first opened in 1949.

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Neutra Office Building

The Neutra Office Building is a office building in the Silver Lake section of Los Angeles, California.

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Neville Gruzman

Neville Gruzman, AM (1925 – 1 May 2005) was an Australian architect, mayor of Woollahra, writer and architectural activist.

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New Canaan, Connecticut

New Canaan is an affluent town in Fairfield County, Connecticut, United States, northeast of Greenwich, west of New Haven and 48 miles (77 km) northeast of New York City.

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New Haven, Connecticut

New Haven is a coastal city in the U.S. state of Connecticut.

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New Indies Style

New Indies Style (from Dutch Nieuwe Indische Bouwstijl) is a modern architectural style used in the Dutch East Indies (now Indonesia) between the late 19th-century through pre-World War II 20th-century.

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New Objectivity (architecture)

The New Objectivity (a translation of the German Neue Sachlichkeit, sometimes also translated as New Sobriety) is a name often given to the Modern architecture that emerged in Europe, primarily German-speaking Europe, in the 1920s and 30s.

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New Orleans Union Station

New Orleans Union Station was a railroad station in New Orleans, Louisiana.

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Nicholas Ray

Nicholas Ray (born Raymond Nicholas Kienzle Jr., August 7, 1911 – June 16, 1979) was an American film director best known for the movie Rebel Without a Cause. Ray is also appreciated for a large number of narrative features produced between 1947 and 1963 including Bigger Than Life, Johnny Guitar, They Live by Night, and In a Lonely Place, as well as an experimental work produced throughout the 1970s titled We Can't Go Home Again, which was unfinished at the time of Ray's death from lung cancer.

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Nicholson–Rand House

The Nicholson–Rand House is a historic home located in Decatur Township, Marion County, Indiana, in Indianapolis.

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Noémi Raymond

Noémi Pernessin Raymond (June 23, 1889 – August 19, 1980) was a French-born American artist and designer who spent much of her career in Japan.

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Nobuko Tsuchiura

Nobuko Tsuchiura (1900 – 1998) was the first woman architect in Japan.

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Norman Foster, Baron Foster of Thames Bank

Norman Robert Foster, Baron Foster of Thames Bank, (born 1 June 1935) is a British architect whose company, Foster + Partners, maintains an international design practice famous for high-tech architecture.

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Norman, Oklahoma

Norman is a city in the U.S. state of Oklahoma south of downtown Oklahoma City in its metropolitan area.

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Noroton River

The Noroton River is a U.S. Geological Survey.

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North by Northwest

North by Northwest is a 1959 American thriller film directed by Alfred Hitchcock and starring Cary Grant, Eva Marie Saint and James Mason.

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North Geneva Historic District

The North Geneva Historic District is a set of 161 buildings and structures in Geneva, Illinois.

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North Shore (Chicago)

The North Shore consists of many affluent suburbs north of Chicago, Illinois, bordering the shores of Lake Michigan.

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Northport, Michigan

Northport is a village in Leelanau Township, Leelanau County in the U.S. state of Michigan.

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Norton Simon Museum

The Norton Simon Museum is an art museum located in Pasadena, California, United States.

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Nottingham Cooperative

Nottingham Cooperative (or Nottingham as referred to by its residents) is a 21-room housing cooperative located at 146 Langdon St.

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November 1925

The following events occurred in November 1925.

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Oak Park Festival Theatre

Oak Park Festival Theatre (OPFT) is a professional theatre company in Oak Park, Illinois, under contract with Actors' Equity Association.

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Oak Park Public Library, Oak Park, Illinois

The Oak Park Public Library is the public library system serving the village of Oak Park, Illinois, a suburb just west of Chicago.

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Oak Park, Illinois

Oak Park is a village adjacent to the West Side of Chicago, Illinois.

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Oakley stone

Oakley stone is the trade name of a building stone that occurs in the mountains of southern Idaho in the western United States.

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October 1926

The following events occurred in October 1926.

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October 1959

The following events occurred in October 1959.

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October 21

No description.

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Odilia Suárez

Odilia Suárez (12 November 1923 – 11 August 2006) was an Argentine architect, educator and urban planner.

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Oh Brother, Where Art Thou?

"Oh Brother, Where Art Thou?" is the fifteenth episode of The Simpsons' second season.

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Ohiopyle, Pennsylvania

Ohiopyle is a borough in Fayette County, Pennsylvania, United States.

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Olgivanna Lloyd Wright

Olgivanna Lloyd Wright (December 27, 1898 – March 1, 1985) was the third and final wife of Frank Lloyd Wright and had significant influence in his life and work, due in part to her extensive Theosophical associations.

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Olivetti-Underwood Factory

The Olivetti-Underwood Factory was designed by renowned architect Louis Kahn.

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Olivier Boissiere

Olivier Boissiere (Olivier Boissière, born in 1939) is a French writer and commentator of contemporary art and architecture.

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Omnibus (U.S. TV series)

Omnibus is an American, commercially sponsored, educational television series.

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Ondol

Ondol (Hangul: 온돌,; from Korean ondol) in Korean traditional architecture, is underfloor heating that uses direct heat transfer from wood smoke to heat the underside of a thick masonry floor.

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One Thirty North Eighth Building

The One Thirty North Eighth Building is a historic building located at 130 North 8th Street in Quincy, Illinois.

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Onion House

The Onion House is an innovative home designed and hand-built by American architect Kendrick Bangs Kellogg, in Holualoa, Hawaii, (near Kailua-Kona) for the McCormick family (of McCormick spice fame), in 1962-3.

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Open House Chicago

Open House Chicago (OHC) is a free weekend festival held annually in Chicago that allows participants to visit dozens of buildings that are not typically open to the public.

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Open plan

Open plan is the generic term used in architectural and interior design for any floor plan which makes use of large, open spaces and minimizes the use of small, enclosed rooms such as private offices.

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Oregon Garden

The Oregon Garden is an botanical garden and tourist attraction in Silverton, Oregon, United States.

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Oregon, Illinois

Oregon is a city in and the county seat of Ogle County, Illinois, United States.

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Organic architecture

Organic architecture is a philosophy of architecture which promotes harmony between human habitation and the natural world.

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Organic user interface

In human–computer interaction, an organic user interface (OUI) is defined as a user interface with a non-flat display.

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Oribin Studio

Oribin Studio is a heritage-listed design studio at 16 Heavey Crescent, Whitfield, Cairns Region, Queensland, Australia.

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Ornament (art)

In architecture and decorative art, ornament is a decoration used to embellish parts of a building or object.

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Orrin Thompson (real estate developer)

Orrin Thompson (August 26, 1913March 7, 1995) was one of the largest real-estate developers in the United States.

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Orth House

The Orth House is a historic house located at 42 Abbotsford Road in Winnetka, Illinois.

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Oscar B. Balch House

The Oscar B. Balch House is a home located in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Oscar Riera Ojeda Publishers

Oscar Riera Ojeda Publishers is an independent publishing company founded in 2008 specializing in contemporary architecture, building documentation, building design, industrial design, and architectural theory, as well as thematic compilations on cities, landscape architecture, digital architecture, sustainable architecture, architectural history, and architectural photography.

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Oskaloosa, Iowa

Oskaloosa is a city in and the county seat of Mahaska County, Iowa, United States.

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Otsego Lake (Michigan)

Otsego Lake is located in northwest Michigan at, south of the city of Gaylord in Otsego County.

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Overhang (architecture)

An overhang in architecture is a protruding structure which may provide protection for lower levels.

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Overland, Missouri

Overland is a city in St. Louis County, Missouri, United States.

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Pachyderm Studios

Pachyderm Recording Studio, is a residential music recording studio located in rural Cannon Falls, Minnesota, United States, 35.8 mi (57.6 km) southeast of the Minneapolis-Saint Paul International Airport.

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Paffard Keatinge-Clay

Paffard Keatinge-Clay (born 1926) is an English-born architect in the modernist tradition who spent most of his professional life in the United States of America, before moving to southern Spain, where he has increasingly focussed on sculpture.

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Palace of the Soviets

The Palace of the Soviets (Дворец Советов, Dvorets Sovetov) was a project to construct an administrative center and a congress hall in Moscow, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union (present-day Russian Federation) near the Kremlin, on the site of the demolished Cathedral of Christ the Saviour.

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Palm Haven, San Jose

Palm Haven is a historic residence park and neighborhood in San Jose, California,.

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Palmer Woods

The Palmer Woods Historic District is a residential historic district bounded by Seven Mile Road, Woodward Avenue, and Strathcona Drive in Detroit, Michigan.

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Pan American Unity

Pan American Unity is a mural painted by Mexican artist and muralist Diego Rivera for the Art in Action exhibition at Treasure Island’s Golden Gate International Exposition (GGIE) in San Francisco, California in 1940.

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Pann's

Pann's is a coffee shop restaurant considered an institution in Los Angeles, California, for its history, role in movies, and distinctive architecture.

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Panoramic Hill, Oakland/Berkeley, California

Panoramic Hill is a residential neighborhood of the cities of Berkeley and Oakland, California defined by the homes along and within the access corridor defined by Panoramic Way.

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Paolo Portoghesi

Paolo Portoghesi (born 2 November 1931, Rome) is an Italian architect, theorist, historian and professor of architecture at the University La Sapienza in Rome.

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Paolo Soleri

Paolo Soleri (21 June 1919 – 9 April 2013) was an Italian architect.

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Papaverhof

The Papaverhof is a housing complex in The Hague that was designed by Jan Wils.

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Park Inn Hotel

The Historic Park Inn Hotel and City National Bank are two adjacent commercial buildings located in downtown Mason City, Iowa, United States which were designed in the Prairie School style by the renowned architect Frank Lloyd Wright. Completed in 1910, the Park Inn Hotel is the last remaining Frank Lloyd Wright-designed hotel in the world, of the six for which he was the architect of record. The City National Bank is one of only two remaining Frank Lloyd Wright-designed banks in the world. It was the first Frank Lloyd Wright-designed project in the state of Iowa, and today carries both major architectural and historical significance. In 1999, the Park Inn Hotel was named on the Iowa Historic Preservation Alliance's Most Endangered Properties List. The Park Inn Hotel was the third hotel designed by Wright and served as the prototype for Midway Gardens in Chicago and the Imperial Hotel, Tokyo, which was torn down in 1968. In 1907, when law partners James E. Blythe and J. E. E. Markley were looking for an architect to compete in quality with the eight-story bank building that would be built across the corner, they didn’t hesitate to give the commission to Frank Lloyd Wright, a young architect who was building a reputation in the Chicago area. For them Wright would build a complex, multi-purpose building that would give them multiple income streams. Their law offices would be on the second floor of the building's narrower central waist and the hotel's east wing, surrounded on the south by a two-story banking room with rental office space above. On the north would be a 42-room hotel, with basement shops beneath the bank and hotel. Wright managed to pack all these functions into an aesthetically well-integrated building that architecturally would be the bridge between Wright's Prairie School period and his Midway Gardens and the Imperial Hotel to follow.

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Parkdale, Calgary

Parkdale is a mature, inner city neighbourhood in the city of Calgary, Alberta along the north bank of the Bow River between the communities of West Hillhurst and Point McKay.

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Parkside East Historic District

Parkside East Historic District is a national historic district located at Buffalo in Erie County, New York.

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Patricio Pouchulu

Patricio Pouchulu (born April 13, 1965 in Buenos Aires, Argentina) is a contemporary organic architect.

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Patrick and Margaret Kinney House

The Patrick and Margaret Kinney House is located in Lancaster, Wisconsin.

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Paul Baker (teacher)

Dr.

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Paul Hendrickson

Paul Hendrickson (born April 29, 1944) is an American author, journalist, and professor.

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Paul J. and Ida Trier House

The Paul J. and Ida Trier House is a historic building located in Johnston, Iowa, United States.

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Paul Jenkins (painter)

Paul Jenkins (July 12, 1923 – June 9, 2012) was an American abstract expressionist painter.

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Paul Olfelt House

Paul Olfelt House is a Usonian style house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in St. Louis Park, Minnesota, at the outskirts of Minneapolis.

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Paul Robert Hanna

Paul Robert Hanna (1902–1988) was a Professor of Education, author of books and journals, in the educational field, and leader in elementary education.

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Paul Soglin

Paul R. Soglin (born April 22, 1945) is the mayor of Madison, Wisconsin.

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Pauline Gibling Schindler

Pauline Gibling Schindler (March 19, 1893 – May 4, 1977) was an American composer, educator, editor, and arts promoter, especially influential in supporting modern art in Southern California.

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Payne Erskine

Emma Payne Erskine (May 10, 1854 – March 4, 1924) was the author of several works of fiction around the turn of the 20th century, such as The Eye of Dread and The Mountain Girl.

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Pedro E. Guerrero

Pedro E. Guerrero (September 5, 1917 – September 13, 2012) was an American photographer.

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Pembroke Public Library

The Pembroke Public Library is a single-branch public library in Pembroke, Ontario, Canada.

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Pembroke, Ontario

Pembroke (2016 population 13,882; CA population 23,269) is a city in Ontario, Canada at the confluence of the Muskrat River and the Ottawa River in the Ottawa Valley.

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People's Federal Savings and Loan Association

The People's Federal Savings and Loan Association is a historic bank building at 101 East Court Street in Sidney.

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Perle Fine

Perle Fine (Poule Feine) (1905–1988) was an American Abstract Expressionist painter.

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Peter A. Beachy House

The Peter A. Beachy House is a home in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois that was entirely remodeled by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1906.

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Peter Berndtson

Peter Berndtson (1909–1972) was an American architect.

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Peter Chung

Peter Kunshik Chung (born April 19, 1961) is a Korean American animator.

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Peter DeMaria

Peter DeMaria (born October 24, 1960 in Madison, New Jersey) is an American architect and artist known for his non-conventional use of materials and construction/fabrication methodologies.

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Peter Kugel House

The Peter Kugel House, also known as the Kugel-Gips House, is a historic house at 188 Way 626, Wellfleet, Massachusetts, in Cape Cod National Seashore.

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Peter Palumbo, Baron Palumbo

Peter Garth Palumbo, Baron Palumbo (born 20 July 1935) is a property developer, art collector, former chairman of the Arts Council of Great Britain, architecture connoisseur and Conservative life peer.

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Peter Weller

Peter Francis Weller (born June 24, 1947) is an American film and stage actor, television director, and art historian.

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Peter Womersley

Peter Womersley (24 June 1923–1993) was a British architect, best known for his work in the modernist style.

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Pettit Memorial Chapel

Pettit Memorial Chapel or simply, Pettit Chapel, is one of the few chapels ever designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Phi Delta Theta

Phi Delta Theta (ΦΔΘ), commonly known as Phi Delt, is an international social fraternity founded at Miami University in 1848 and headquartered in Oxford, Ohio.

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Philippine Institute of Architects

The Philippine Institute of Architects (PIA) is an architectural society in the Philippines and is the oldest architectural society in Asia.

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Phoenix Country Club

Phoenix Country Club is a country club located in Phoenix, Arizona.

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Phoenix metropolitan area arterial roads

Many arterial roads in the Phoenix metropolitan area have the same name in multiple cities or towns.

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Phoenix Points of Pride

The Phoenix Points of Pride are 33 landmarks and attractions within the Phoenix, Arizona, city limits that are claimed to represent the best features of the city for both residents and visitors.

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Phoenix, Arizona

Phoenix is the capital and most populous city of the U.S. state of Arizona.

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Pier Paolo Maggiora

Pier Paolo Maggiora, is an Italian architect.

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Pilgrim Congregational Church

Pilgrim Congregational Church may refer to.

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Pilgrim Congregational Church (Redding, California)

Pilgrim Congregational Church in Redding, California was designed in 1958 by the American architect Frank Lloyd Wright, and built between 1960 and 1963.

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Plan for Greater Baghdad

The Plan for Greater Baghdad was a project done by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright for a cultural center, opera house, and university on the outskirts of Baghdad, Iraq, in 1957-58.

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Pleasantville, New York

Pleasantville is a village in the town of Mount Pleasant, in Westchester County, New York.

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PNC Park

PNC Park is a baseball park located on the North Shore of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

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Po Shun Leong

Po Shun Leong was born in Northampton, England, on March 15, 1941 and is an artist, former architect, sculptor and furniture maker.

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Point Park Civic Center

The Point Park Civic Center was a proposed civic center for downtown Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States, where the confluence of the Allegheny and Monongahela Rivers forms the Ohio River.

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Point State Park

Point State Park (locally known as The Point) is a Pennsylvania state park on in Downtown Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania, USA, at the confluence of the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers, forming the Ohio River.

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Pola Stout

Pola Stout (born Josefine Pola Weinbach, January 8, 1902 – October 12, 1984) was an American designer best known for creating fine woolen fabrics.

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Polychrome Historic District

The Polychrome Historic District is a national historic district in the Four Corners neighborhood in Silver Spring, Montgomery County, Maryland.

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Polymath Park

Polymath Park is a resort southeast of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States, in the Laurel Highlands of Western Pennsylvania.

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Pond Farm

Pond Farm (also known as Pond Farm Workshops) was an American artists’ colony that began in the 1940s and, in one form or another, continued until 1985.

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Pope–Leighey House

The Pope–Leighey House, formerly known as the Loren Pope Residence, is a suburban home in Virginia designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Popular Science (film series)

Popular Science (1935–1949) is a series of short films, produced by Jerry Fairbanks and released by Paramount Pictures.

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Pork pie hat

A pork pie hat is one of three or four different styles of hat that have been popular in one context or another since the mid-19th century, all of which bear superficial resemblance to a culinary pork pie foodstuff.

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Portmeirion

Portmeirion is a tourist village in Gwynedd, North Wales.

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Portuguese Bend

The Portuguese Bend region is the largest area of natural vegetation remaining on the Palos Verdes Peninsula, in Los Angeles County, California.

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Posts, California

Posts (formerly Posts Summit) is an Unincorporated community in the Big Sur region of Monterey County, California.

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Prairie School

Prairie School was a late 19th- and early 20th-century architectural style, most common to the Midwestern United States.

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Price Tower

The Price Tower is a nineteen-story, 221-foot-high tower at 510 South Dewey Avenue in Bartlesville, Oklahoma.

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Prime Minister's Official Residence (Japan)

The or (首相官邸 Shushō Kantei) is the principal workplace and residence of the Prime Minister of Japan.

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Primera Iglesia Metodista Unida de Ponce

The Primera Iglesia Metodista Unida de Ponce (English: First United Methodist Church of Ponce. Officially, Missionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal Church) was the first structure erected in Puerto Rico by the celebrated architect Antonin Nechodoma.

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Princeton University School of Architecture

Princeton University School of Architecture is the school of architecture of Princeton University.

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Prism lighting

Prism lighting is the use of prisms to improve the distribution of light in a space.

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Production design of The Lord of the Rings film series

The Lord of the Rings film series began its production design in August 1997.

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Progressive Party (United States, 1948)

The United States Progressive Party of 1948 was a left-wing political party that served as a vehicle for former Vice President Henry A. Wallace's 1948 presidential campaign.

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Prominent Americans series

The Prominent Americans series is a set of definitive stamps issued by the United States Post Office Department (and later the United States Postal Service) between 1965 and 1978.

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Promontory Apartments

The Promontory Apartments is a 22-story skyscraper in Hyde Park, Chicago, Illinois, United States designed by Ludwig Mies van der Rohe.

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Prospect Historic District

Prospect Historic District is a residential historic district in Pasadena, California, consisting of homes along Prospect Boulevard and several surrounding streets.

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Prospect Park, Minneapolis

Prospect Park is a historic neighborhood within the University community of the U.S. city of Minneapolis, Minnesota.

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Prow house

A prow house is a house with a projecting front portion that resembles the prow of a ship.

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Public toilet

A public toilet is a room or small building with one or more toilets (or urinals) available for use by the general public, or by customers or employees of a business.

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Pueblo Opera House

The Pueblo Opera House (also known as the Grand Opera House) was a theater built in Pueblo, Colorado, and opened in 1890.

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Purcell & Elmslie

Purcell & Elmslie (P&E), as it was most widely known, was a progressive American architectural practice.

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Purdue State Bank

The Purdue State Bank Building is a historic structure in West Lafayette, Indiana, United States designed by American architect and Frank Lloyd Wright mentor Louis Sullivan.

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Quasqueton, Iowa

Quasqueton is a city in Buchanan County, Iowa, United States.

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Queen City Pool and Pool House

The Queen City Pool and Pool House, also known as the Queen City Pool, is a historic bathhouse and swimming pool located in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, United States.

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Quintin Blair House

The Quintin Blair House in Cody, Wyoming was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1952-53.

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R. W. B. Lewis

Richard Warrington Baldwin Lewis (November 1, 1917 in Chicago, Illinois - June 13, 2002 in Bethany, Connecticut) was an American literary scholar and critic.

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R. W. Lindholm Service Station

The R. W. Lindholm Service Station is a service station designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and located in Cloquet, Minnesota, United States.

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Racine Heritage Museum

The Racine Heritage Museum is a historical museum building and former Carnegie library, located at 701 S. Main St.

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Racine, Wisconsin

Racine is a city in and the county seat of Racine County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Ralph Adams Cram

Ralph Adams Cram (December 16, 1863 – September 22, 1942) was a prolific and influential American architect of collegiate and ecclesiastical buildings, often in the Gothic Revival style.

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Ralph Fletcher Seymour

Ralph Fletcher Seymour (March 18, 1876 – January 1, 1966) was an American artist, author, and publisher of the late nineteenth and the twentieth centuries.

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Ralph Thomas Walker

Ralph Thomas Walker, FAIA, (1889–1973) was an American architect, president of the American Institute of Architects and partner of the firm McKenzie, Voorhees, Gmelin; and its successor firms Voorhees, Gmelin & Walker, Voorhees, Walker, Foley & Smith; Voorhees, Walker, Smith & Smith; and Voorhees, Walker, Smith, Smith & Haines.

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Ramon Novarro

Jose Ramón Gil Samaniego (February 6, 1899 – October 30, 1968), best known as Ramón Novarro, was a Mexican film, stage and television actor who began his career in silent films in 1917 and eventually became a leading man and one of the top box office attractions of the 1920s and early 1930s.

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Ramona Sakiestewa

Ramona Sakiestewa (born 1948) is a contemporary Native American artist who lives and works in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

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Randall Fawcett House

The Randall Fawcett House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home in Los Banos, California.

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Ravine Bluffs Development

The Ravine Bluffs Development was commissioned in 1915 by Frank Lloyd Wright's attorney, Sherman Booth Jr. It is located in Glencoe, Illinois.

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Raymond Hood

Raymond Mathewson Hood (March 29, 1881 – August 14, 1934) was an American architect who worked in the Art Deco style.

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Rayward–Shepherd House

The Rayward–Shepherd House, also known as Tirranna and as the John L. Rayward House, was designed by renowned architect Frank Lloyd Wright and built in New Canaan, Connecticut in 1955 for Joyce and John Rayward.

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Redd Griffin

Redd F. Griffin (December 3, 1938 - November 20, 2012) was a prominent member of the community of Oak Park, Illinois.

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Reese Palley

Reese Palley, Merchant to the Rich (January 26, 1922 – June 3, 2015) was a flamboyant entrepreneur, gallerist, inventor, art dealer, businessman, author, adventurer, blogger, record-setting world circumnavigator, polymath, environmentalist, art impresario, airline creator, economist and public scold on matters as diverse as nuclear energy, global warming and how to revive Atlantic City.

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Renzo Piano

Renzo Piano, (born 14 September 1937) is an Italian architect and engineer.

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Residencia Aboy-Lompré

The Residencia Aboy-Lompré, also known as Casa Aboy, is a historic house built in San Juan, Puerto Rico around 1910 and 1912 for the Aboy-Ferrer Family.

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Rex Addison

Rex Addison is an Australian architect.

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Richard Armstrong (museum director)

Richard Armstrong (born 1949) is an American museum director.

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Richard Bender

Richard Bender is an architect and urban planner with extensive experience in urban, campus and community design.

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Richard Bock

Richard W. Bock (July 16, 1865 – 1949) was an American sculptor and associate of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Richard C. Smith House

The Richard C. Smith House is a small Usonian home designed by Frank Lloyd Wright near the end of his career, and constructed in Jefferson, Wisconsin in 1950.

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Richard E. Schmidt

Richard Ernest Schmidt (14.11.1865–17.10.1959) was an American architect, a member of the so-called first Chicago School and a near-contemporary of Frank Lloyd Wright and Louis Sullivan.

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Richard Meier

Richard Meier (born October 12, 1934) is an American abstract artist and architect, whose geometric designs make prominent use of the color white.

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Richard Nelson (playwright)

Richard John Nelson (born October 17, 1950) is an American playwright and librettist.

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Richard Neutra

Richard Joseph Neutra (April 8, 1892 – April 16, 1970) was an Austrian-American architect.

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Richard Nickel

Richard Stanley Nickel (May 31, 1928 – April 13, 1972) was a Polish American architectural photographer and historical preservationist, who was based in Chicago, Illinois.

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Richardsonian Romanesque

Richardsonian Romanesque is a style of Romanesque Revival architecture named after architect Henry Hobson Richardson (1838–1886), whose masterpiece is Trinity Church, Boston (1872–1877), designated a National Historic Landmark.

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Richland Center, Wisconsin

Richland Center is a city in Richland County, Wisconsin, United States, which also serves as the county seat.

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Richmond Barthé

James Richmond Barthé, also known as Richmond Barthé (January 28, 1901 – March 5, 1989) was an African-American sculptor associated with the Harlem Renaissance.

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Richmond–San Rafael Bridge

The Richmond–San Rafael Bridge (also officially named the John F. McCarthy Memorial Bridge) is the northernmost of the east–west crossings of the San Francisco Bay in California, USA.

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Rick Yager

Richard Sidney Yager (October 23, 1909 - July 22, 1995) was an American cartoonist most famous for his work on the Buck Rogers comic strip during its heyday in the mid-20th century.

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Ridgeland–Oak Park Historic District

The Ridgeland–Oak Park Historic District is a historic district in Oak Park, Illinois that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.

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Ritcher House

The Ritcher House is considered to be one of the best examples of Frank Lloyd Wright's Usonian mode of design in North Carolina.

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River Forest, Illinois

River Forest is a suburban village adjacent to Chicago in Cook County, Illinois, U.S. Two universities make their home in River Forest, Dominican University and Concordia University Chicago.

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Riverside Historic District (Riverside, Illinois)

The Riverside Historic District, also known as Riverside Landscape Architecture District, encompasses what is arguably one of the first planned communities in the United States.

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Riverside, Illinois

Riverside is a suburban village in Cook County, Illinois, United States.

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Riverview Historic District (Kankakee, Illinois)

The Riverview Historic District is a historic district in Kankakee, Illinois, United States.

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Riverview Terrace Restaurant

The Riverview Terrace Restaurant is a building designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in 1953 near his Taliesin estate in Wisconsin.

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Robert and Elizabeth Muirhead House

The Robert and Elizabeth Muirhead House is a historic house located at 42W814 Rohrson Road northeast of Plato Center, Illinois.

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Robert and Rae Levin House

In 1949, Robert and Rae Levin worked with Frank Lloyd Wright to build a house in Kalamazoo, Michigan.

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Robert C. Broward

Robert C. Broward (March 30, 1926 – June 28, 2015) was an architect and author based in Jacksonville, Florida.

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Robert H. Sunday House

The Robert H. Sunday House is located in Marshalltown, Iowa, United States.

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Robert Ivy

Robert Ivy, FAIA, is the Executive Vice President and Chief Executive Officer of the American Institute of Architects (AIA).

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Robert Llewellyn Wright House

The Robert Llewellyn Wright House is a historic home located at 7927 Deepwell Drive in Bethesda, Maryland, USA.

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Robert M. Lamp House

The Robert M. Lamp House (1903) is a residence at 22 N. Butler Street in Madison, Wisconsin, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright for "Robie" Lamp (1866–1916), a realtor, insurance agent, and Madison City Treasurer.

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Robert Mosher

Robert Mosher (September 27, 1920 – July 26, 2015) was an American architect who operated primarily in Southern California.

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Robert P. Parker House

The Robert P. Parker House is a house located in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Robert Phillips (guitarist)

Robert Phillips (born July 26, 1953, New York City) is an American classical guitarist.

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Robert Reamer

Robert C. Reamer (1873–1938) was an American architect, most noted for the Old Faithful Inn in Yellowstone National Park.

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Robert Seyfarth

Robert Seyfarth was an American architect based in Chicago, Illinois.

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Robert van 't Hoff

Robert van 't Hoff (November 5, 1887 – April 25, 1979), born Robbert van 't Hoff, was a Dutch architect and furniture designer.

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Robert Williams (geometer)

Robert Edward Williams (born 1942) is an American designer, mathematician, and architect.

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Robie House

The Frederick C. Robie House is a U.S. National Historic Landmark on the campus of the University of Chicago in the South Side neighborhood of Hyde Park in Chicago, Illinois, at 5757 S. Woodlawn Avenue.

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Robinwood

Robinwood, also known as the George H. Miller House, is a historic residence in Elmhurst, Illinois.

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Rock Crest–Rock Glen Historic District

The Rock Crest–Rock Glen Historic District is a nationally recognized historic district located in Mason City, Iowa, United States.

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Rockford, Illinois

Rockford is the third largest city in the U.S. state of Illinois, the 171st most populous city in the United States, the largest city in Illinois outside the Chicago metropolitan area, and the city of the 148th most populous metropolitan area in the United States.

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Rocky Mountain National Park

Rocky Mountain National Park is a United States national park located approximately northwest of Denver International Airport in north-central Colorado, within the Front Range of the Rocky Mountains.

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Rodeo Drive

Rodeo Drive is a two-mile-long street, primarily in Beverly Hills, California, with its southern segment in the City of Los Angeles.

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Roger D'Astous

Roger D'Astous, architect (born in Montreal, Quebec 3 March 1926; died in Montreal, Quebec 5 April 1998), second child of a family of four children.

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Roger Katan

Roger G. Katan is a French-American architect, planner, sculptor, and activist born in Berguent (today's Aïn Bni Mathar), Eastern Morocco, on January 5, 1931.

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Roger Reynolds

Roger Lee Reynolds (born July 18, 1934) is a Pulitzer prize-winning American composer.

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Roger Stephenson

Roger Stephenson OBE (born London 1946) is an English architect and is the Managing Partner of stephenson STUDIO in Manchester, England.

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Roland and Marilyn Wehner House

The Roland and Marilyn Wehner House is a historic building located north of Iowa City, Iowa, United States.

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Roland Reisley House

Roland Reisley House was built in Pleasantville, New York in 1951.

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Rollin Furbeck House

Rollin Furbeck House is a Frank Lloyd Wright design house in Oak Park, Illinois that was built in 1897.

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Roloson Houses

The Roloson Houses, also known as Robert Roloson Houses, are houses in Chicago, Illinois, United States.

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Roman and Williams

Roman and Williams Buildings and Interiors is a Manhattan-based American design firm founded by Robin Standefer and Stephen Alesch in 2002.

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Roman brick

Roman brick can refer either to a type of brick used in Ancient Roman architecture and spread by the Romans to the lands they conquered; or to a modern type inspired by the ancient prototypes.

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Romeo and Juliet Windmill

The Romeo and Juliet Windmill, is a wooden structure designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright in the town of Wyoming, WisconsinBruce Brooks Pfeiffer, Frank Lloyd Wright Complete Works, Vol.

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Ronald Burkle

Ronald Wayne Burkle (born November 12, 1952) is an American investor and philanthropist.

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Rookery Building

The Rookery Building is a historic landmark, office building located at 209 South LaSalle Street in the Loop community area of Chicago in Cook County, Illinois, United States.

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Rose Pauson House

The Rose Pauson House in Phoenix, Arizona, was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1939 and built 1940–1942.

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Rosedale (Washington, D.C.)

Rosedale, also known as the Uriah Forrest House and the Coonley Estate, is an historic home, located at 3501 Newark Street, Northwest, Washington, D.C., in the Cleveland Park neighborhood.

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Rosenbaum House

The Rosenbaum House is a single-family house designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright and built for Stanley and Mildred Rosenbaum in Florence, Alabama.

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Royal Barry Wills

Royal Barry Wills (August 21, 1895 – January 10, 1962) was an American architect and author.

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Royal Gold Medal

The Royal Gold Medal for architecture is awarded annually by the Royal Institute of British Architects on behalf of the British monarch, in recognition of an individual's or group's substantial contribution to international architecture.

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Roycroft

Roycroft was a reformist community of craft workers and artists which formed part of the Arts and Crafts movement in the United States.

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Rubble trench foundation

The rubble trench foundation, an ancient construction approach popularized by architect Frank Lloyd Wright, is a type of foundation that uses loose stone or rubble to minimize the use of concrete and improve drainage.

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Rudolph Hall

Rudolph Hall, also known as the Yale Art and Architecture Building or the A & A Building, is one of the earliest and best known examples of Brutalist architecture in the United States.

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Rudolph Schindler (architect)

Rudolph Michael Schindler (born Rudolf Michael Schlesinger (1887 Vienna - 1953 Los Angeles) was an Austrian-born American architect whose most important works were built in or near Los Angeles during the early to mid-twentieth century. Although he worked and trained with some of its foremost practitioners, he often is associated with the fringes of the modern movement in architecture. His inventive use of complex three-dimensional forms, warm materials, and striking colors, as well as his ability to work successfully within tight budgets, however, have placed him as one of the true mavericks of early twentieth century architecture. Reyner Banham said he designed "as if there had never been houses before.".

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Rudy Van Gelder

Rudolph Van Gelder (November 2, 1924 – August 25, 2016) was an American recording engineer who specialized in jazz.

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Runyon Canyon Park

Runyon Canyon Park is a park in Los Angeles, California, at the eastern end of the Santa Monica Mountains, managed by the Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks.

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Rupert Pole

Rupert Pole (February 18, 1919 – July 15, 2006) was a husband of author Anaïs Nin, and her literary executor.

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Rush Creek Village

Rush Creek Village is a historic neighborhood in Worthington, Ohio, just north of Columbus.

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Rush Street (Chicago)

Rush Street is a one-way street in the Near North Side community area of Chicago in Cook County, Illinois, United States.

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Ruth Eckerd Hall

Ruth Eckerd Hall is a performing arts venue, located in Clearwater, Florida, in the Tampa Bay area and is part of the Richard B. Baumgardner Center for the Performing Arts.

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Ryerson & Burnham Libraries

The Ryerson & Burnham Libraries are the art and architecture research collection of the Art Institute of Chicago.

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S. A. Foster House and Stable

The Foster House and Stable is a Japanese-influenced house at 12147 South Harvard Avenue in the West Pullman neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois, United States.

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S. C. Johnson & Son

S. C.

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Sacred architecture

Sacred architecture (also known as religious architecture) is a religious architectural practice concerned with the design and construction of places of worship or sacred or intentional space, such as churches, mosques, stupas, synagogues, and temples.

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Sally Victor

Sally Victor (February 23, 1905 – May 14, 1977) was a prominent American milliner from the late 1920s through the 1960s.

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Salt Lake Tabernacle

The Salt Lake Tabernacle, also known as the Mormon Tabernacle, is located on Temple Square in Salt Lake City, in the U.S. state of Utah.

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Samara (house)

Samara, also known as the John E. Christian House, is a house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright located in West Lafayette, Indiana.

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Samuel and Luella Maslon House

The Maslon House was a modernist house designed by the architect Richard Neutra for the art collectors Samuel and Luella Maslon in Rancho Mirage, California.

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Samuel Curtis Johnson Jr.

Samuel Curtis Johnson Jr. (March 2, 1928 – May 22, 2004) was an American businessman.

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Samuel Freeman House

The Samuel Freeman House is a Frank Lloyd Wright house in the Hollywood Hills of Los Angeles built in 1923.

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San Francisco Art Institute

San Francisco Art Institute (SFAI) is a private, non-profit college of contemporary art with the main campus in the Russian Hill district of San Francisco, California.

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San Luis Obispo, California

San Luis Obispo (Spanish for St. Louis, the Bishop), or SLO for short, is a city in the U.S. state of California, located roughly midway between Los Angeles and San Francisco on the Central Coast.

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San Mateo Highlands

The Highlands is a neighborhood and unincorporated district in San Mateo County, California, United States.

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San Rafael, California

San Rafael ("Saint Raphael") is a city and the county seat of Marin County, California, United States.

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Santa Barbara Vedanta Temple

Built and dedicated in 1956, the Santa Barbara Vedanta Temple is located on a 45-acre property situated between the foothills above the City of Santa Barbara, and below the peaks of the Santa Ynez Mountains.

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Santa Venetia, California

Santa Venetia is a census-designated place (CDP) in Marin County, California, United States.

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Santiago Martínez Delgado

Santiago Martínez Delgado (1906–1954) was a Colombian painter, sculptor, art historian and writer.

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Sarasota, Florida

Sarasota is a city in Sarasota County on the southwestern coast of the U.S. state of Florida.

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Scandinavian rugs

Scandinavia has a long and proud tradition of rug-making on par with many of the regions of the world that are perhaps more immediately associated with the craft—regions such as China and Persia.

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Scottsdale, Arizona

Scottsdale (Vaṣai S-vaṣonĭ; Eskatel) is a city in the eastern part of Maricopa County, Arizona, United States, part of the Greater Phoenix Area.

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Scoville Park

Scoville Park is a public park in Oak Park, Illinois.

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Sea Pines Resort

The Sea Pines Resort or Sea Pines is located in Sea Pines Plantation, a 5,200-acre private residential gated community located on the southern tip of the island which comprises the town of Hilton Head Island, South Carolina.

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Seamour and Gerte Shavin House

The Seamour and Gerte Shavin House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian home in Chattanooga, Tennessee.

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Selden Rodman

Cary Selden Rodman (February 19, 1909 – November 2, 2002) was a prolific U.S. writer of poetry, plays and prose, political commentary, art criticism, Latin American and Caribbean history, biography and travel writing—publishing a book almost every year of his adult life.

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Seth Peterson Cottage

The Seth Peterson Cottage is a two-room lakeside cottage located in Mirror Lake State Park outside Lake Delton, Wisconsin, United States.

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Shady Side Academy

Shady Side Academy is an independent preparatory school located in the Borough of Fox Chapel (suburban Pittsburgh), and in the Point Breeze neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

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Shallow foundation

A shallow foundation is a type of building foundation that transfers building loads to the earth very near to the surface, rather than to a subsurface layer or a range of depths as does a deep foundation.

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Shamrock Hotel

The Shamrock was a hotel constructed between 1946 and 1949 by wildcatter Glenn McCarthy southwest of downtown Houston, Texas next to the Texas Medical Center.

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Shao Fang Sheng

Shao Fang Sheng (September 13, 1917 – April 22, 2009) is a well-known Chinese artist who is also one of the few apprentices of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Sharp Family Tourism and Education Center

The Sharp Family Tourism and Education Center, also known as the Usonian House, is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed building at Florida Southern College in Lakeland, Florida being used a visitor center for campus guests.

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Shōzō Uchii

was a Japanese architect and academic authority on the works of Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Shimoda Kikutaro

was an architect who created the prototype of the Imperial Crown Style for the Japanese Empire.

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Shingle style architecture

The Shingle style is an American architectural style made popular by the rise of the New England school of architecture, which eschewed the highly ornamented patterns of the Eastlake style in Queen Anne architecture.

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Shining Brow (opera)

Shining Brow is an English language opera by Daron Hagen, first performed by the Madison Opera in Madison, Wisconsin, April 21, 1993.

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Shorewood Hills, Wisconsin

Shorewood Hills is a village in Dane County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Sidney Eisenshtat

Sidney Eisenshtat (June 6, 1914 – March 1, 2005) American Jewish Yearbook, 2006, pp.

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Silverton, Oregon

Silverton is a city in Marion County, Oregon, United States.

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Sinai Temple (Los Angeles)

Sinai Temple in the Westwood district of Los Angeles, California is the oldest and largest Conservative Jewish congregation in the greater Los Angeles area.

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Skeletons from the Closet: The Best of Grateful Dead

Skeletons from the Closet: The Best of Grateful Dead is the first compilation album from rock band the Grateful Dead.

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Skidmore, Owings & Merrill

Skidmore, Owings & Merrill LLP (SOM) is an American architectural, urban planning, and engineering firm.

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Smart Museum of Art

The David and Alfred Smart Museum of Art is an art museum located on the campus of the University of Chicago in Chicago, Illinois.

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Snow Flake Motel

The Snow Flake Motel was a motel located at 3822 Red Arrow Highway in Lincoln Township, Michigan.

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So Long, Frank Lloyd Wright

"So Long, Frank Lloyd Wright" is a song written by Paul Simon that was originally released on Simon & Garfunkel's 1970 album Bridge over Troubled Water.

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Sol Friedman House

Sol Friedman House Toyhill, was built in Pleasantville, New York in 1948.

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Solomon R. Guggenheim

Solomon Robert Guggenheim (February 2, 1861 – November 3, 1949) was an American businessman and art collector.

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Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation

The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation is a nonprofit organization founded in 1937 by philanthropist Solomon R. Guggenheim and his long-time art advisor, artist Hilla von Rebay.

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Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum

The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, often referred to as The Guggenheim, is an art museum located at 1071 Fifth Avenue on the corner of East 89th Street in the Upper East Side neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City.

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South Chicago, Chicago

South Chicago, formerly known as Ainsworth, is one of the 77 well-defined community areas of Chicago, Illinois.

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South Shore, Chicago

South Shore is one of 77 defined community areas of Chicago, Illinois, United States.

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South Side, Chicago

The South Side is a region of the city of Chicago.

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Southdale Center

Southdale Center is a shopping mall located in Edina, Minnesota, a suburb of the Twin Cities.

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Southern Crossing (California)

The Southern Crossing is a proposed highway bridge that would span San Francisco Bay in California, somewhere south of the San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge and north of the San Mateo–Hayward Bridge.

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Southside Historic District (Racine, Wisconsin)

The Southside Historic District is located in Racine, Wisconsin.

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Southtowns

The Southtowns (also known as the Buffalo Southtowns, the South Towns, or Southtown) is a region of Western New York, United States, that lies within the snowbelt or ski country and includes the southern suburbs of Buffalo, New York.

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Spaniards Mount

Spaniards Mount at 61 Winnington Road in Hampstead Garden Suburb, London is a detached house that was designed by the architect Adrian Gilbert Scott as his personal residence.

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Spearfish, South Dakota

Spearfish (Lakota: Hočhápȟe) is a city in Lawrence County, South Dakota, United States.

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Special routes of U.S. Route 18

At least six special routes of U.S. Route 18 have existed.

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Spring Green, Wisconsin

Spring Green is a village in Sauk County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Springfield, Illinois

Springfield is the capital of the U.S. state of Illinois and the county seat of Sangamon County.

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Springfield, Ohio

Springfield is a city in the U.S. state of Ohio and the county seat of Clark County.

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Squaw Peak Inn

Squaw Peak Inn is a historic structure located at 4425 E. Horseshoe Road in the east end of Piestewa Peak Mountain, formerly known as Squaw Peak Mountain.

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St Andrew's Presbyterian Memorial Church, Innisfail

St Andrew's Presbyterian Memorial Church is a heritage-listed former church at 114 Rankin Street, Innisfail, Cassowary Coast Region, Queensland, Australia.

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St. Columba Church (Saint Paul, Minnesota)

The Church of St.

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St. John's Lutheran Church (Evansville, Wisconsin)

The St.

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St. Joseph Island (Ontario)

St.

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St. Mary's Episcopal Church and Rectory (Milton, Florida)

The St.

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St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church (Racine, Wisconsin)

St.

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St. Thomas Church and Convent

St.

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Stained glass

The term stained glass can refer to coloured glass as a material or to works created from it.

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Stanford University

Stanford University (officially Leland Stanford Junior University, colloquially the Farm) is a private research university in Stanford, California.

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Stanley Marcus

Harold Stanley Marcus"Personal" (column), The Dallas Morning News, November 9, 1905, page 5.

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Stanton Macdonald-Wright

Stanton MacDonald-Wright (July 8, 1890 – August 22, 1973), was a modern American artist.

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Star Wars: From the Adventures of Luke Skywalker

Star Wars: From the Adventures of Luke Skywalker is the original title of the novelization of the 1977 film Star Wars.

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Starchitect

Starchitect is a portmanteau used to describe architects whose celebrity and critical acclaim have transformed them into idols of the architecture world and may even have given them some degree of fame amongst the general public.

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State University of New York at Geneseo

The State University of New York College at Geneseo, also known as SUNY Geneseo, Geneseo State College or, colloquially, "Geneseo", is a college in the State University of New York (SUNY) system in Geneseo, Livingston County, New York, United States.

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Steelcase

Steelcase is a United States-based furniture company founded in 1912 in Grand Rapids, Michigan.

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Steinway Hall (Chicago)

Steinway Hall (1896–1970) was an 11-story office building, and ground-floor theater (later cinema), located at 64 E. Van Buren Street, Chicago, IL.

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Stephen Langlois

Stephen Langlois is a Chicago area chef and author (with Margaret Guthrie) of Prairie: Cuisine from the Heartland (1991).

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Stephen M. Ross

Stephen M. Ross (born May 10, 1940) is an American real estate developer, philanthropist and sports team owner.

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Stephenson and Turner

Originally known as Stephenson and Meldrum (1921–1937), Stephenson and Turner (1938–1995) were Australian architects in the 1930s that pioneered the modernist movement in Australian architecture, specialising in hospital and institutional design during the interwar period.

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Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church

Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church, now Redeemer Missionary Baptist Church, is a Prairie School church in Minneapolis, Minnesota, in the Lyndale neighborhood.

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Stewart Township, Fayette County, Pennsylvania

Stewart Township is a township in Fayette County, Pennsylvania, United States.

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Stinson Memorial Library

The Stinson Memorial Library is a public library located at 409 S. Main St.

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Stoddard-Dayton

Stoddard-Dayton was a high quality car manufactured by Dayton Motor Car Company in Dayton, Ohio, USA, between 1905 and 1913.

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Storer House (Los Angeles)

Storer House is a Frank Lloyd Wright house in the Hollywood Hills of Los Angeles built in 1923.

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Stratford railway station (Ontario)

Stratford station in Stratford, Ontario, Canada is served by four Via Rail trains daily running between Sarnia, London and Toronto.

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Stuart Richardson House

The Stuart Richardson House in Glen Ridge, Essex County, New Jersey, United States, was built for an actuary and his wife, who owned the house until 1970.

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Studio glass

Studio glass is the modern use of glass as an artistic medium to produce sculptures or three-dimensional artworks.

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Sugarloaf Mountain (Maryland)

Sugarloaf Mountain is a small (1,282 foot; 391 m) mountain and park about 10 miles (16 km) south of Frederick, Maryland, USA.

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Sukiya-zukuri

is one type of Japanese residential architectural style.

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Summer Creek High School

Summer Creek High School (SCHS) is a high school in unincorporated Harris County, Texas and a part of the Humble Independent School District.

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Summit Avenue (St. Paul)

Summit Avenue is a street in Saint Paul, Minnesota, United States, known for being the longest avenue of Victorian homes in the country, having a number of historic houses, churches, synagogues, and schools.

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Sumner Academy of Arts & Science

Sumner Academy of Arts and Science is a nationally ranked magnet school in Kansas City, Kansas which prepares students for high-level academic and creative pursuits.

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Sunnydale

Sunnydale is the fictional setting for the U.S. television drama Buffy the Vampire Slayer.

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Sunset Hill, Spokane

Sunset Hill is a neighborhood located west of downtown Spokane, Washington, and just east of the West Plains.

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Suntop

Suntop or Sun Top may refer to the following.

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Suntop Homes

The Suntop Homes, also known under the early name of The Ardmore Experiment, were quadruple residences located in Ardmore, Pennsylvania, and based largely upon the 1935 conceptual Broadacre City model of the minimum houses.

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Superman Returns

Superman Returns is a 2006 American superhero film directed and produced by Bryan Singer.

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Surimono

are a genre of Japanese woodblock print.

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Sustainable urban neighbourhood

The sustainable urban neighbourhood (SUN) is an urban design model which is part of 21st-century urban reform theory, moving away from the typical suburban development of the UK and US towards more continental city styles.

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Svetlana Alliluyeva

Svetlana Iosifovna Alliluyeva (Светла́на Ио́сифовна Аллилу́ева;;; 28 February 1926 – 22 November 2011), later known as Lana Peters, was the youngest child and only daughter of Soviet Premier Joseph Stalin and Nadezhda Alliluyeva, Stalin's second wife.

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Swedish carpets and rugs

Carpets and rugs have been handmade knotted wool in Sweden for centuries, taking on many different forms and functions over the course of time.

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Swiss Avenue Historic District

The Swiss Avenue Historic District is a residential neighborhood in East Dallas, Dallas, Texas (USA).

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Sydney Ancher

Sydney Edward Cambrian Ancher (25 February 19048 December 1979), was an Australian architect from Woollahra, Sydney.

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Sylvia Law (planner)

Sylvia Law OBE (29 March 1931 – 1 April 2004) was a British town planner who was the first woman to be elected as President of the Royal Town Planning Institute.

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T. C. Boyle

Thomas Coraghessan Boyle, also known as T. C. Boyle and T. Coraghessan Boyle (born December 2, 1948), is an American novelist and short story writer.

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Tadao Ando

is a Japanese self-taught architect whose approach to architecture and landscape was categorized by architectural historian Francesco Dal Co as "critical regionalism".

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Taisei Corporation

() is a Japanese corporation founded in 1873.

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Taliesin

Taliesin (6th century AD) was an early Brythonic poet of Sub-Roman Britain whose work has possibly survived in a Middle Welsh manuscript, the Book of Taliesin.

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Taliesin (studio)

Taliesin, sometimes known as Taliesin East, Taliesin Spring Green, or Taliesin North after 1937, was the estate of American architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

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Taliesin Associated Architects

Taliesin Associated Architects was an architectural firm founded by Frank Lloyd Wright to carry on his architectural vision after his death in 1959.

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Taliesin West

Taliesin West was architect Frank Lloyd Wright's winter home and school in the desert from 1937 until his death in 1959 at the age of 91.

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Tall: The American Skyscraper and Louis Sullivan

Tall: The American Skyscraper and Louis Sullivan is a 2006 documentary film (copyright 2004) by Manfred Kirchheimer that attempts to tell the story of how Louis Sullivan designed skyscrapers.

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Tan-y-Deri

In 1907, architect Frank Lloyd Wright designed the home, “Tan-y-deri”, for Jane and Andrew Porter, his sister and brother-in-law.

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Taylor Woolley

Taylor A. Woolley (October 10, 1884 - February 2, 1965) was an American architect of the Prairie School modern architectural style.

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Tea Alagic

Tea Alagic (born 1972) is a Bosnian-American stage director and creator of devised theater.

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Teco pottery

The American Terra Cotta Tile and Ceramic Company was founded in 1881; originally as Spring Valley Tile Works; in Terra Cotta, Illinois, between Crystal Lake, Illinois and McHenry, Illinois near Chicago by William Day Gates.

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Tennessee Valley

The Tennessee Valley is the drainage basin of the Tennessee River and is largely within the U.S. state of Tennessee.

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Terra Linda, San Rafael, California

Terra Linda is a former unincorporated community incorporated in San Rafael in Marin County, California.

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Textile block house

The four textile block houses of Frank Lloyd Wright are.

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THD Electronics

THD Electronics, Ltd.

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The Acres

The Acres, also known as Galesburg Country Homes, is a naturalistic residential plat designed by Frank Lloyd Wright in Charleston Township, Michigan.

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The Adventures of Jodelle

The Adventures of Jodelle (original title Les Aventures de Jodelle) is a 1966 French erotic comic drawn by Guy Peellaert and scripted by Pierre Bartier.

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The Art of the Motorcycle

The Art of the Motorcycle was an exhibition that presented 114 motorcycles chosen for their historic importance or design excellenceSawetz.

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The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie

The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie, originally released under the title The Great American Chase, is a 1979 Looney Tunes film with a compilation of classic Warner Bros. Cartoons shorts and newly animated bridging sequences, hosted by Bugs Bunny.

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The Crimson Beech

The Crimson Beech (also known as the Cass House) is a house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright located in the Lighthouse Hill neighborhood of the New York City borough of Staten Island.

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The Day the Earth Stood Still

The Day the Earth Stood Still (a.k.a. Farewell to the Master and Journey to the World) is a 1951 American black-and-white science fiction film released by 20th Century Fox and produced by Julian Blaustein.

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The Fifty-three Stations of the Tōkaidō

, in the Hōeidō edition (1833–1834), is a series of ukiyo-e woodcut prints created by Utagawa Hiroshige after his first travel along the Tōkaidō in 1832.

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The Forsyte Saga (2002 miniseries)

In 2002, the first two books and the first interlude of John Galsworthy's trilogy The Forsyte Saga were adapted by Granada Television for the ITV network.

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The Fountainhead

The Fountainhead is a 1943 novel by Russian-American author Ayn Rand, her first major literary success.

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The Fountainhead (film)

The Fountainhead is a 1949 American black-and-white drama film, produced by Henry Blanke, directed by King Vidor, and starring Gary Cooper, Patricia Neal, Raymond Massey, Robert Douglas, and Kent Smith.

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The Gale House

The Gale House can refer to any of three houses built by Frank Lloyd Wright in Oak Park, Illinois.

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The Gobbler

The Gobbler was a motel, supper club, and roadside attraction in Johnson Creek, Wisconsin, United States.

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The Homewood

The Homewood is a modernist house in Esher, Surrey, England.

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The Hudsucker Proxy

The Hudsucker Proxy is a 1994 comedy film co-written, produced, and directed by Joel and Ethan Coen.

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The Illinois

The Mile High Illinois, Illinois Sky-City, or simply The Illinois is a visionary skyscraper that is over high, conceived and described by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright in his 1957 book, A Testament.

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The Japanese Art Society of America

The Japanese Art Society of America (JASA) promotes the study and appreciation of Japanese art.

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The Last Wright: Frank Lloyd Wright and the Park Inn Hotel

The Last Wright is an American documentary film.

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The Mike Wallace Interview

The Mike Wallace Interview is a series of 30-minute television interviews conducted by host Mike Wallace from 1957 to 1960.

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The Original Sin (book)

The Original Sin is Anthony Quinn's first autobiography.

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The Primitive Hut

The Primitive Hut is a concept that explores the origins of architecture and its practice.

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The Rise of Endymion

The Rise of Endymion is a 1997 science fiction novel by American writer Dan Simmons.

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The Social Significance of the Modern Drama

The Social Significance of the Modern Drama is a 1914 treatise by Emma Goldman on political implications of significant playwrights in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.

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The Spell (novel)

The Spell is a 1998 novel by British author Alan Hollinghurst.

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The Tournament (Clarke novel)

The Tournament, a 2002 novel in the form of sports-reportage written by New Zealand-born Australian satirist John Clarke, depicts a fictional international tennis tournament held in Paris and featuring a variety of notable twentieth-century literary, cultural and scientific figures as competitors.

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The Vision of Paolo Soleri: Prophet in the Desert

The Vision of Paolo Soleri: Prophet in the Desert is a 2013 American documentary film directed by Lisa Scafuro on the life & work of the late Italian Architect and environmentalist Paolo Soleri.

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The Women (novel)

The Women is a 2009 novel by T. C. Boyle.

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The Wright 3

The Wright 3 is a 2006 children's mystery novel written by Blue Balliett and illustrated by Brett Helquist.

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Thelma Johnson Streat

Thelma Johnson Streat (August 12, 1911 – May 1959) was an African American artist, dancer, and educator, who gained prominence in the 1940s for her art, performance and work to foster inter-cultural understanding and appreciation.

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Theodore A. Pappas House

The Theodore A. Pappas House is a Frank Lloyd Wright designed Usonian house in St. Louis, Missouri.

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Theodore Baird Residence

The Theodore Baird Residence, also known as Baird House, is a suburban house designed by American architect Frank Lloyd Wright, and located at 38 Shays Street in Amherst, Massachusetts, United States.

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Theories of urban planning

Planning theory is the body of scientific concepts, definitions, behavioral relationships, and assumptions that define the body of knowledge of urban planning.

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They Saved Lisa's Brain

"They Saved Lisa's Brain" is the twenty-second episode of The Simpsons tenth season.

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Think different

"Think different." was an advertising slogan for Apple, Inc. (then Apple Computer, Inc.) in 1997 created by the Los Angeles office of advertising agency TBWA Chiat/Day.

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Thomas Chalmers Vint

Thomas Chalmers Vint (August 15, 1894 – October 26, 1967) was a landscape architect credited for directing and shaping landscape planning and development during the early years of the United States National Park System.

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Thomas H. Gale House

The Thomas H. Gale House, or simply Thomas Gale House, is a house located in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park, Illinois, United States.

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Thomas Keys Residence

The Thomas E. Keys Residence is a house in Rochester, Minnesota designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built with earth berms in 1950.

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Thomas M. Messer

Thomas Maria Messer (February 9, 1920 – May 15, 2013) was the director of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation, including the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum in New York City and the Peggy Guggenheim Collection in Venice, Italy, for 27 years, a longer tenure than any of the city's major arts institutions' directors.

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Thomas P. Hardy House

The Thomas P. Hardy House is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Prairie school home in Racine, Wisconsin, USA, that was built in 1905.

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Thorncrown Chapel

Thorncrown Chapel is a chapel located in Eureka Springs, Arkansas, designed by E. Fay Jones and constructed in 1980.

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Three Bronze Discs

Three Bronze Discs is a piece of public artwork by American artist James Wines located in the courtyard of the Golda Meir Library, near Milwaukee, Wisconsin, United States.

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THX 1138

THX 1138 is a 1971 American science-fiction film set in a dystopian future in which the populace is controlled through android police and mandatory use of drugs that suppress emotions.

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Timeline of architecture

This is a timeline of architecture, indexing the individual year in architecture pages.

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Timeline of art

This page indexes the individual year in art pages; see also Art periods.

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Timeline of Manchester, New Hampshire

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Manchester, New Hampshire, United States.

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Timeline of the San Francisco Bay Area

This is a timeline of the San Francisco Bay Area in California, events in the nine counties that border on the San Francisco Bay, and the bay itself.

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Timeline of United States inventions (1890–1945)

A timeline of United States inventions (1890–1945) encompasses the ingenuity and innovative advancements of the United States within a historical context, dating from the Progressive Era to the end of World War II, which have been achieved by inventors who are either native-born or naturalized citizens of the United States.

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Tino Sehgal

Tino Sehgal (born 1976) is an artist of German and Indian descent, based in Berlin, who describes his work as "constructed situations".

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Todd Tibbals

Todd Tibbals (1910March 22, 1988) was an American architect who was active in the Columbus, Ohio area in the middle part of the twentieth century.

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Tokonoma

, or simply toko (床), is a built-in recessed space in a Japanese style reception room, in which items for artistic appreciation are displayed.

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Tokyo International Players

Tokyo International Players, also known as TIP, is the oldest English-language theatre group in Japan and is among the oldest in Asia.

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Tokyo Woman's Christian University

, often abbreviated to or TWCU, is a university in Tokyo, Japan.

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Tom Monaghan

Thomas Stephen Monaghan (born March 25, 1937) is an Irish American entrepreneur who founded Domino's Pizza in 1960.

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Tom Monaghan's Leaning Tower of Pizza

The Leaning Tower of Pizza was a proposed 30-story slanted skyscraper that would have housed Domino's Pizza's operations at its Domino's Farms campus near Ann Arbor, Michigan.

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Tommy Fitzpatrick

Tommy Fitzpatrick is an American artist.

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Tony Smith (sculptor)

Anthony Peter Smith (September 23, 1912 – December 26, 1980) was an American sculptor, visual artist, architectural designer, and a noted theorist on art.

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Top Cottage

Top Cottage, also known as Hill-Top Cottage, in Hyde Park, New York, was a private retreat designed by and for Franklin D. Roosevelt.

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Toronto City Hall

The Toronto City Hall, or New City Hall, is the seat of the municipal government of Toronto, Ontario, Canada, and one of the city's most distinctive landmarks.

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Toshima

is a special ward in Tokyo, Japan.

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Toufic H. Kalil House

The Toufic H. Kalil House is a structure that was built by Frank Lloyd Wright in Manchester, New Hampshire, in 1955.

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Tower Hill State Park

Tower Hill State Park is a state park of Wisconsin, United States, which contains the reconstructed Helena Shot Tower.

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Tracy House

The Tracy House is a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Usonian automatic home that was constructed in Normandy Park, Washington, a suburb near Seattle, in 1956.

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Tracy Island

Tracy Island is the home of the Tracy family in the Gerry and Sylvia Anderson 1960s television series Thunderbirds.

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Treehouse Masters

Treehouse Masters is an American reality television series that airs on Animal Planet and stars Pete Nelson, a master treehouse builder and owner of Nelson Treehouse and Supply.

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Trousdale Estates

Trousdale Estates is a neighborhood of Beverly Hills, California, located in the foothills of the Santa Monica mountains.

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Tulsa metropolitan area

The Tulsa Metropolitan Area, officially defined as the Tulsa-Broken Arrow-Owasso Metropolitan Statistical Area is a metropolitan area in northeastern Oklahoma centered around the city of Tulsa and encompassing Tulsa, Rogers, Wagoner, Osage, Creek, Okmulgee and Pawnee counties.

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Tulsa Tribune

The Tulsa Tribune was an afternoon daily newspaper published in Tulsa, Oklahoma from 1919 to 1992.

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Turrawan

Turrawan is a heritage-listed detached house at 8 London Road, Clayfield, Brisbane, Queensland, Australia.

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Tuxedo Park, New York

Tuxedo Park is a village in Orange County, New York, United States.

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Twenty-five Year Award

The Twenty-five Year Award is an architecture prize awarded by the American Institute of Architects (AIA) to buildings and structures that have "stood the test of time for 25 to 35 years",.

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Twin Peaks

Twin Peaks is an American mystery horror drama television series created by Mark Frost and David Lynch that premiered on April 8, 1990, on ABC.

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Twinbrook (Rockville, Maryland)

Twinbrook is a large residential subdivision in the city of Rockville, Maryland.

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Two Rivers, Wisconsin

Two Rivers is a city in Manitowoc County, Wisconsin, United States.

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Ty Warner

H.

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Ukiyo-e

Ukiyo-e is a genre of Japanese art which flourished from the 17th through 19th centuries.

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Ulrich Museum

The Ulrich Museum is an art museum located on the campus of Wichita State University in Wichita, Kansas.

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Ulysses G. Orendorff House

The Ulysses G. Orendorff House is a historic house located at 345 West Elm Street in Canton, Illinois.

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Unbuilt America

Unbuilt America: Forgotten Architecture in the United States from Thomas Jefferson to the space age is a 1976 book by Alison Sky and Michelle Stone.

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Underfloor heating

Underfloor heating and cooling is a form of central heating and cooling which achieves indoor climate control for thermal comfort using conduction, radiation and convection.

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Undermain Theatre

The Undermain Theatre is an 80-seat regional theater, home to the professional theater company, Deep Ellum Theatre Group.

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Union Square, San Francisco

Union Square is a public plaza bordered by Geary, Powell, Post and Stockton Streets in downtown San Francisco, California.

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Unitarianism

Unitarianism (from Latin unitas "unity, oneness", from unus "one") is historically a Christian theological movement named for its belief that the God in Christianity is one entity, as opposed to the Trinity (tri- from Latin tres "three") which defines God as three persons in one being; the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit.

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United States

The United States of America (USA), commonly known as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major self-governing territories, and various possessions.

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United States Academic Decathlon topics

The United States Academic Decathlon (USAD) is an academic competition for high school students in the United States.

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Unity Chapel

The Unity Chapel is located in town of Wyoming in Iowa County, Wisconsin.

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Unity Temple

Unity Temple is a Unitarian Universalist church in Oak Park, Illinois, and the home of the Unity Temple Unitarian Universalist Congregation.

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University District, Detroit

University District is a neighborhood in Detroit, Michigan, United States.

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University Hill Farms Historic District

The University Hill Farms Historic District is located in Madison, Wisconsin.

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University Neighborhood Historic District (Laramie, Wyoming)

The University Neighborhood Historic District comprises the residential area south of the University of Wyoming in Laramie, Wyoming.

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University of Chicago

The University of Chicago (UChicago, U of C, or Chicago) is a private, non-profit research university in Chicago, Illinois.

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University of Michigan Library

The University of Michigan Library is the university library system of the University of Michigan, based in Ann Arbor, Michigan, in the United States.

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