In 1957, two years before his death, Frank Lloyd Wright sat down with WNYC to discuss his design philosophy, exhibiting his trademark eloquence and blistering opinions. The year of this interview marks an explosion of commissions for Wright, who by then had been practicing architecture for 70 years.

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Welcome to the Boulter House


The Boulter House was designed near the end of Frank Lloyd Wright’s life (1868-1959). The home is a unique, two-story south-facing Usonian. The "Usonian" term was coined from Wright’s vision of suburbia in the United States of North America offering well-designed homes for middle class American families. For history and photos go to .

In 2003 Chuck Lohre and Janet Groeber purchased the Boulter House. Chuck had studied architecture at the University of Kentucky but started working for his father's advertising agency, Lohre & Assoc. , and never finished his studies. The home rekindled his interest in architecture and started a journey to learn what happened to Wright's Organic Architecture principals in the intervening 30 years. Chuck learned about the U.S. Green Building Council's LEED (Leadership in Energy and Enviromental Design) program and has taken to using the home to promote LEED projects in the region.


What is your favorite Frank Lloyd Wright design?
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