Last Modified Listing Feed The Millard House MS0yMDE1LTAxLTE0IDA4OjA4OjEx Wed, 14 Jan 2015 08:08:11 +0100 Caption here<p> Recognized by Wright as the earliest &quot;<span data-scayt_word="Usonian" data-scaytid="1">Usonian</span>&quot; house, The Millard House is also the first residence to utilize Wright&#39;s highly inventive textile block building system. The Millard House is internationally recognized as one of the world&#39;s most important works of architecture. Now, following a multi-year restoration, the complex offers one of the most romantic, and creative living spaces anywhere. Sited on nearly an acre of gardens within the Prospect Historic District of Pasadena, the residence and studio include: 4 bedrooms, and 4 baths, 2 kitchens, living room, formal dining room, and semi-attached garages. The Millard House is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.</p> ]]> Ennis House My0yMDE1LTAxLTEwIDA2OjU1OjM1 Wed, 14 Jan 2015 08:08:11 +0100 Caption here<p> A triumph of his California-inspired style, the Ennis House is the largest and boldest execution of Wright&#39;s iconic textile-block designs. Perfectly sited on a hill with sweeping views of the city to the ocean, this Mayan-inspired estate has undergone significant preservation efforts and offers a unique opportunity to its new owner to continue the home&#39;s restoration to its original brilliance. Light-filled interiors are enhanced by architectural details such as soaring wood-beamed ceilings, a window-lined loggia overlooking the pool, and an artful and flowing multi-tiered floor plan. Wright&#39;s signature appointments prairie-style leaded art glass, mitered windows, and the best remaining example of one of only four glass mosaic-tile fireplaces further distinguish this historic offering</p> ]]> The Thomas Gale House Mi0yMDE1LTAxLTA1IDA1OjQxOjUw Wed, 14 Jan 2015 08:08:11 +0100 Caption here<p> One of three houses along Chicago Avenue in Oak Park, two of which belong to a group known as American architect Frank Lloyd Wright&#39;s &quot;Bootleg Houses.&quot;. This trio of houses includes the Robert P. Parker House and the Walter Gale House were designed by Wright independently while he was still employed by Adler and Sullivan. Architect Louis Sullivan loaned Wright money during the construction of his own home and studio and Wright was working it off at the firm; independent work was forbidden by Sullivan. The Thomas Gale house is especially similar to the Robert P. Parker House. In all, Wright designed at least eight &quot;bootleg houses&quot; moonlighting while still under contract. When Sullivan found out about the side projects, in late 1892 or early 1893, Wright was dismissed. The Thomas Gale House is one of at least four which still stand; sources vary as to the exact numbers.</p> ]]>