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6 Mid-Century Modern Homes by 6 Famous Architects

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6 Mid-Century Modern Homes by 6 Famous Architects. In this article will offer just that. 6 Modern Homes by 6 Top Architects! Enjoy!

 

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Mid-Century Modern is an architectural, interior, product and graphic design Style that generally describes mid-20th-century developments in modern design, architecture and urban development from roughly 1933 to 1965. This houses fully embodies this amazing style that is still a trend in 2018/2019.

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Architect: Rudolph M. Schindler.  Schindler worked for Frank Lloyd Wright previously, and that influence can be found in some details, but with this house, the architect crafted his own personal modern style. A stunning example of mid-century architecture that was bult in the 1920’s.

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Architect: Walter Gropius. Walter Gropius, who had founded the influential Bauhaus School in Germany, emigrated to the United States in 1937. He taught at the Harvard Graduate School of Design in Cambridge, Massachusetts, and designed this house for his family in nearby Lincoln. Itsribbon windows and white surfaces express a Bauhaus aesthetic, but underneath can be found strong regional influences.

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Architect: Frank Lloyd Wright. One aspect of Frank Lloyd Wright’s genius was the need to constantly reinvent himself and his architecture, perfecting a type of design and then moving on to something else. The Robie House can be seen as the apotheosis of his Prairie style, which he started to develop in the early 1890s and abandoned in favor of his democratic, Usonian designs. The low-slung house perfectly embodies the horizontal relationship of the house to a landscape of Wright’s organic architecture.

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Architect: Gerrit Rietveld. At first glance Gerrit Rietveld’s design for Schröder House is like a painting come to life. Traditional ideas of construction and enclosure, outside and inside, don’t appear; in their place are lines, planes and splashes of color. These traits also apply to furniture that Rietveld designed, pointing to the synthesis that he and his Dutch contemporaries realized through the short-lived De Stijl (“the style”) movement.

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Architect: Alvar Aalto. Finnish architect Alvar Aalto was given almost total freedom by Harry and Maire Gullichsen for the design of their summer home. Aalto, inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater (1939 — Aalto saw it in project form in journals), strove for a design that was Finnish but modern. The resulting two-story, L-shaped house is an idiosyncratic design that expresses what British architect Colin St. John Wilson called “the other tradition of modern architecture,” which placed humanism above ideology.

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Architect: Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. Like Walter Gropius, Mies van der Rohe emigrated to the United States before World War II, arriving in Chicago and heading the Illinois (then Armour) Institute of Technology. His influence on postwar architecture is massive, but mainly on the design of office towers and other urban buildings. Next to the Fox River, west of Chicago, he designed a raised glass box that turned out to be his last residential commission, after Edith Farnsworth sued her architect. She echoed van der Rohe’s famous dictum in her statement, “Less is not more. It is simply less!”

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