Home & Studio Card Case designed by Frank Lloyd Wright is part of our unique business card case collection. The design is adapted from a skylight found in Wright "Oak Park, Illinois home and architecture studio. It is inspired by the timeless geometric forms and color shades of a past but still very actual drawing style.
Frank Lloyd Wright "Home and Studio" pocket business card holder is the perfect gift for special events. Discover the especially relevant excellence of a stylish card case product to protect your business cards in your pocket.
ABOUT THE ART
Home and Studio stained glass window design is an adaptation from a skylight found in Wright "Oak Park, Illinois home and architecture studio. This piece of art features geometric and colored lines along with black and white forms to emphasize smoothly perspective effects. Above all, "Home and Studio" piece of art takes its inspiration in the timeless geometric forms and color shades of a past but still very actual drawing style.
Frank Lloyd Wright is considered to be one of the most iconic American architects of all time. A pioneer in developing an architectural style that was organic, he designed structures that reflected humanity and its environment.
Fallingwater, one of the most famous works of American architecture exemplifies this organic architecture. As a result, the weekend home has won numerous awards. The house elegantly integrates itself into the landscape, becoming part of the waterfall itself. Its cantilevered engineering was a brilliant addition as well. Therefore, it allowed him to deliver on the space requirements that the client was interested in.
Wright’s innovation remains in many structures including offices, churches, schools, skyscrapers, hotels, and museums to name few. The architect's skills helped him designing various pieces of furniture as well as stained glass. In addition, Wright was also the author of numerous books and articles. He became a popular lecturer in the United States and in Europe as well. To this day, he remains the greatest American architect of all time.