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  BETH SHOLOM SYNAGOGUE    HAGAN (KENTUCK KNOB)    FALLINGWATER    SUNTOP 
 
OTHER HOMES
 
I. N. HAGAN RESIDENCE (KENTUCK KNOB) (1954 - S.377)
 
Date: 1996

Title: Kentuck Knob  (Soft Cover)

Author: Waggoner, Susan

Description: (First Edition)

Size:

Pages: 18

ST#: 1996.37.0404

   
Date: 2000

Title: Frank Lloyd Wright’s House on Kentuck Knob  (Hard Cover - DJ)  (Published by University of Pittsburgh Press)

Author: Hoffmann, Donald

Description: Original HC List Price $18.95.  (First Edition)

Size:

Pages: 112

ST#: 2000.22.0404

   
Date: 2000

Title: Kentuck Knob Press Kit

Author: Kentuck Knob

Description: Includes 18 page booklet, Flyer, Fact Sheet, and two news articles.

Size:

Pages:

ST#: 2000.23.0404

   
   
   
SUNTOP HOMES (1938 - S.248)
FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT'S EVOLUTION OF QUADRUPLE HOMES

1901: Quadruple Block Plan. Wright published his concept for the "Quadruple Block Plan" as part of "A Home in a Prairie Town." "The block plan... shows an arrangement of the four houses that secures breadth and prospect to the community as a whole, and absolute privacy both as regards each to the community, and each to each of the four. The perspective view shows the handling of the group at the centre of the block..." Ladies Home Journal, February, 1901, p. 17. Four homes were connected by a low wall.

1903: Quadruple Block Plan. Wright expanded on his "Quadruple" theory by planning a city block for Charles E. Roberts in 1903, designing eight sets of four homes for a total of 32 homes. "Wright, 1885-1916", Pfeiffer, 2011, pp. 204-206. Four homes were connected by a low wall.

1910: Ausgeführte Bauten. Wright published "Ausgeführte Bauten und Entwürfe", Wasmuth. Plate XIII repeats the 1901 single home illustration, and Plate XIIIa repeats the 1901 aerial view and elaborates his theory on the Block Plan.

1913: Chicago City Club. For the Chicago City Club held in 1913, Wright expanded his theory including it in his plan for the city. He wrote of quadruple re-subdivision by grouping four separate homes together in "sub-blocks". He continued to developed the principle of the "quadruple block plan." "City Residential Land Development", 1916, pp. 96-102.

1934: Broadacre City. Quadruple housing was an integral part of Broadacre City, evident in the center housing sections, four units connected together appearing as small "Pinwheel" homes. Possibly the first time Wright connected the four homes by walls.

 

1938: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA. Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939.

1939: Suntop Homes Model. Wright produced a model of the Suntop Homes which were photographed and published in Architectural Forum, August, 1939.

1940: Suntop Homes Model Displayed. The Suntop Homes model was displayed at The Museum of Modern Art (MOMA), November 12, 1940 - January 5, 1941, "The Show to End all Shows", MOMA, 2004, pp.215.

1942: Cloverleaf Quadruple Housing, Pittsfield, Mass. Wright modified the design of the Suntop Houses for a development in Pittsfileld, Mass. Financed by the federal government, 100 homes were plotted. Congressmen on the East Coast complained that a Midwest architect had designed the plans, and they were returned to Taliesin.

1957: Housing for Negro Families for Jesse Fisher, Whiteville, NC. The concept was the same, quadruple housing, but redesigned to two levels instead of three like the Suntop. The project was for approximately 100 homes.

Architectural Forum, August, 1939, "Usonia Comes to Ardmore", pp. 142-143, 36.
The American Home, April, 1941, "Four Family", pp. 80-81.

1901
1901: Quadruple Block Plan. Wright published his concept for the "Quadruple Block Plan" as part of "A Home in a Prairie Town." "The block plan... shows an arrangement of the four houses that secures breadth and prospect to the community as a whole, and absolute privacy both as regards each to the community, and each to each of the four. The perspective view shows the handling of the group at the centre of the block..." Ladies Home Journal, February, 1901, p. 17. Four homes were connected by a low wall. Illustrations courtesy of Ladies Home Journal.
1910
1910: Ausgeführte Bauten. Wright published "Ausgeführte Bauten und Entwürfe", Wasmuth. Plate XIII (above) repeats the 1901 single home illustration, Plate XIIIa (below) repeats the 1901 aerial view and elaborates his theory on the Block Plan.
1913
1913: Chicago City Club. For the Chicago City Club held in 1913, Wright expanded his theory including it in his plan for the city. He wrote of quadruple re-subdivision by grouping four separate homes together in "sub-blocks". He continued to developed the principle of the "quadruple block plan." "City Residential Land Development", 1916, pp. 96-102. Courtesy of The University of Chicago Press, Chicago.
1934
1934: Broadacre City. Quadruple housing was an integral part of Broadacre City, evident in the center housing sections, four units connected together appearing as small "Pinwheel" homes. Possibly the first time Wright connected the four homes by walls. Detail from large 28.75 x 18.25 tipped-in foldout of Broadacre City, "The Living City", Wright, 1958, pp. FFEP. (Note: White boxes added to highlight examples of Quadruple housing.)
 
SUNTOP HOUSING: FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT'S QUADRUPLE PLAN BECOMES REALITY
   
Date: Circa 1939

Title: Suntop Homes Model Circa 1939 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Similar view, photographed at the same time was published in the Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp. 142. Acquired from and courtesy of The Art Institute of Chicago. This Suntop Homes model was displayed at The Museum of Modern Art (MOMA), November 12, 1940 - January 5, 1941. See Models by Wright.

Size: 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#: 0501.21.0314

   
Date: Circa 1939

Title: Suntop Homes Model Circa 1939 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Published in the Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp. 142. Acquired from and courtesy of The Art Institute of Chicago. This Suntop Homes model was displayed at The Museum of Modern Art (MOMA), November 12, 1940 - January 5, 1941. See Models by Wright.

Size: 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#: 0501.22.0314

   
Date: Circa 1939

Title: Suntop Homes Model Circa 1939 (1938 - S.248).

Description:
Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. This Suntop Homes model was displayed at The Museum of Modern Art (MOMA), November 12, 1940 - January 5, 1941. Label pasted to face: "AR-20. Wright. Suntop Apartments. 1939." See Models by Wright.

Size: Original 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#:
0501.31.0117
   
Date: Circa 1941

Title: Suntop Homes Circa 1941 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. The Carport is on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is to the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Photographed by Edward Van Altena. Acquired from and courtesy of The Art Institute of Chicago.

Size: 8.75 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#: 0571.08.0314

   
Date: Circa 1946

Title: Suntop Homes Circa 1946 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the south, unit 307 is on the left, 156 on the right. In unit 156, the Carport is on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is to the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Landscaping next to the house on the right has matured. Photographed by Wayne Andrews. Acquired from and courtesy of The Art Institute of Chicago.

Size: 10 x 6.5 B&W photograph.

S#: 0685.09.0314

   
Date: 1954

Title: Sixty Years of Living Architecture Exhibition, Los Angeles 1954 (Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation project #5427).

Description: A traveling exhibition of Wright's work, consisting of models, photographs and original drawings. A Preview of the exhibition was held in Philadelphia (January 1951). The world wide tour opened in Palazzo Strozzi Florence, Italy (June 1951). In "Sixty Years" (New York), Wright notes that from Florence the Exhibition traveled to "Switzerland, France, German and Holland". The Exhibition catalogs are dated: Paris (April 1952), Zurich (End of May 1952), Munich (May 16 - June 15, 1952), and Rotterdam (dated June 1, 1952). After two years in Europe the exhibition crossed the Atlantic to Mexico City, then to New York (1953). After an exhibition in Los Angeles, June, 1954, the final exhibition took place in Chicago, October, 1956. The Los Angeles exhibition premiere was held at Barnsdall Park’s Municipal Art Center on June 1, 1954, then open to the public from June 2 to July 11, and was extended to July 25, 1954. A temporary pavilion, similar to the pavilion in New York, was attached to the line of kennels that reached from the house to the garage. Exhibition Panel #75. " 'Suntop' House, 1939. Model." Sixty Years of Living Architecture Exhibition, Los Angeles 1954. Photographed by Loch Crane in June, 1954.

Size: B&W 2.25" negative, high res scan, and 8 x 8 B&W photograph

S#:
1045.42.1116-18
   
Date: 1974

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1974 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. View of 156 Sutton Road, the unit on the South corner S.248.2. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the south, the Carport in on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is to the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Stamped on verso: "Date Used, Nov 17 1974."

Size: Original 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#: 1963.10.0214

   
Date: 1974

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1974 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. View of 156 Sutton Road, the unit on the South corner S.248.2. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the North, from the fireplace toward the South corner of the Living Room. Sheet music for Billie Joel’s "Piano Man" setting on the piano. Stamped on verso: "Date Used, Nov 17 1974."

Size: Original 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#: 1963.11.0214

   
Date: 1974

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1974 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". Although delayed for a full year, designed were finally approved (Architectural Forum, August, 1939, pp142-3). The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." Although plans were drawn for four units, only one was built. Construction began on May 1, 1939. View of 156 Sutton Road, the unit on the South corner S.248.2. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the south, the Carport is to the left, Living Room on the lower level. The Dining Room and Kitchen in the balcony on the second level. Stamped on verso: "Date Used, Nov 17 1974."

Size: Original 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

S#: 1963.12.0214

   
Date: 1994

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1994 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." View of 154 Suttone Road, the unit on the East corner S.248.2. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the East, the Carport is on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is on the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Photographed on August 23, 1994 by Jack Boucher. Acquired from and courtesy of The Library of Congress.

Size: Original 10 x 7 B&W photograph.

ST#: 1994.75.0314

   
Date: 1994

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1994 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." View of 154 Suttone Road, the unit on the East corner S.248.2. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the East, the Carport is on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is on the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Photographed on August 23, 1994 by Jack Boucher. Acquired from and courtesy of The Library of Congress.

Size: Original 8 x 10 B&W photograph.

ST#: 1994.76.0314

   
Date: 1994

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1994 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." View of 152 Suttone Road, the unit on the North corner S.248.1. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the North, the Carport is on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is on the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Photographed on August 23, 1994 by Jack Boucher. Acquired from and courtesy of The Library of Congress.

Size: Original 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

ST#: 1994.77.0314

   
Date: 1994

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1994 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." View of 152 Suttone Road, the unit on the North corner S.248.1. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the North, the Carport is on the lower left, Master Bedroom balcony above it, the Living Room is on the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Photographed on August 23, 1994 by Jack Boucher. Acquired from and courtesy of The Library of Congress.

Size: Original 10 x 8 B&W photograph.

ST#: 1994.78.0314

   
Date: 1994

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1994 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." View of 156 Suttone Road, the unit on the South corner S.248.3. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the Southeast, the Living Room is on the right. The Sun Terrace is above. Photographed on August 23, 1994 by Jack Boucher. Acquired from and courtesy of The Library of Congress.

Size: Original 8 x 10 B&W photograph.

ST#: 1994.79.0314

   
Date: 1994

Title: Suntop Homes, Ardmore, PA 1994 (1938 - S.248).

Description: Designed for Otto Mallery, Tod Company, Armore, PA. It was originally entitled "The Ardmore Experiment" by Wright. But when Otto Tod Mallery presents plans to the Armore neighbors, they objected to an "Experiment" on their street. Wright retitled it The Armore "Suntop Houses". The top level is a roof deck, for "sunning", thus the name "Suntop." View of 156 Suttone Road, the unit on the South corner S.248.3. Each unit had a basement utility room, carport and two story living room on the first level. The second level had the Dining Room and kitchen, with a balcony overlooking the living room below, Master Bedroom with outside balcony, small bedroom or nursery and bath. The third level had two bedrooms and the Sun Terrace. Viewed from the south, the Carport is to the left (out of the picture), Living Room on the lower level, with built-in seating and end table on the right.. The Dining Room and Kitchen in the balcony on the second level. Photographed on August 23, 1994 by Jack Boucher. Acquired from and courtesy of The Library of Congress.

Size: Original 7 x 10 B&W photograph.

ST#: 1994.80.0314

   
   
   

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