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Displaying records 111 - 120 of 481.
Though Frank Lloyd Wright may have exemplified the spirit of Wendingen through his embodiment of its founding ideals, he was far from the only inspiration for the Amsterdam School. Many...
01. <em>Wendingen</em> vol. 3 no. 2, 1920, Gustav Klimt.
Early North American building design was heavily influenced by the use of indigenous materials. With access to the plentiful forests of the Eastern U.S., the log cabin was a logical product....
07. "Real Log Houses." Page and Hill Company; Minneapolis, MN; c.1930s.
03. "Crittall Metal Windows." Crittall Casement Window Company; Detroit, MI; c.1930.
Though Frank Lloyd Wright may have exemplified the spirit of Wendingen through his embodiment of its founding ideals, he was far from the only inspiration for the Amsterdam School. Many...
02. <em>Wendingen</em> vol. 10 no. 3, 1929, Diego Rivera.
Soon after finishing a postgraduate degree in fine art at the Slade School of Fine Art in London, Christopher Farr—whose father was an editor at Design magazine in the 1960s...
06. [Rug designs]. Christopher Farr. London, England; c.1995-1996
Formica—a brand name almost as formidable yet generic as Xerox or Kleenex—was the brainchild of Herbert A. Faber and Daniel J. O’Conor, engineers who met while working for Westinghouse Electric...
04. "Formica Brand Laminated Plastic Standard Collection." American Cyanamid Company; Wayne, NJ; c.1972.
Porcelain-enameled steel, created by chemically bonding a mixture of mineral and glass to the metal at very high temperatures, gained popularity in the 1920s as an easily maintained and virtually...
09. "Lusterlite Porcelain Enamels." Chicago Vitreous Enamel Product Company; Cicero, IL; c.1930s.
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