Subtitled "A Complete Catalog." This is compact paperback by W.A. Storrer has facts and a black and white photo for every structure that Frank Lloyd Wright built, provided that it is still standing. Keep this handy book in your car and use it as a travel guide.
Also by W.A. Storrer, this hefty, more expensive volume has extensive descriptions, histories, 960 photographs, and hundreds of floor plans for everything Wright built in the United States. Also available on CD-ROM.
About one hundred of Frank Lloyd Wright's buildings have been destroyed for various reasons. This little book by Carla Lind offers historic black-and-white photos of Wright's lost buildings, plus color photos of portions of the buildings that have been preserved. Combine this book with one of W.A. Storrer's (above) and you'll have the entire life work of Frank Lloyd Wright represented.
With 225 illustrations, this book showcases houses and gardens designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and other Prairie School architects.
Some critics have panned this biography by Brendan Gill, but the book is entertaining and it includes fascinating quotes from Wright's autobiography and other sources.
You might find the language more challenging than Brendan Gill's, but here you can read about the life of Frank Lloyd Wright in his own words.
Architect-writer Thomas A. Heinz presents this exhaustive and lavishly illustrated survey of Wright's buildings, covering nearly every structure Wright completed. 450 pages with color photos.
Using detailed 3D diagrams, author Grant Hildebrand puts you inside a selection of Frank Lloyd Wright spaces and discusses the concepts of Wright's designs.
9. Wright Style
RE-Creating the Spirit of Frank Lloyd Wright. Author Carla Lind looks at the interior design of forty Frank Lloyd Wright houses, and sources for the furniture, rugs, wallpaper, lighting fixtures, textiles and accessories.
Not just for kids, this detailed popup book has sophisticated paper models of six important FLW buildings: The Robie House in Chicago, the Charles Ennis House, Fallingwater, the Johnson's Wax administrative building and research tower, the Annunciation Greek Orthodox Church, and the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum of Art.