This web page is part of the All-Wright
Site - Frank Lloyd Wright Building Guide, which contains
geographically organized listings of Wright's works in many
Individual building listings:
Florida Southern College, Lakeland,
This campus is the largest collection of FLW buildings at a single site. There are twelve buildings located here, many of them displayed at the FSC's Web site.
Annie Merner Pfeiffer Chapel, Lakeland, Florida, 1938
This building was used as a computer center in the episode "Playtime" in the 2nd season of the "Seaquest" TV show.
T.R. Roux Library (S.252), Lakeland, Florida, 1941
Seminar Buildings (S,253.1, S.253.2,
S.253.3, S.253A), Lakeland,
. There are three "seminar buildings" : Cora Carter, Charles W. Hawkins, and Isabel Walbridge. The Florida Southern College Site contains links for these, but they are under construction at this time.
Industrial Arts Building (Dedicated as Lucius Pond Ordway Building) (S.254), Lakeland, Florida, 1952
William H. Danforth Chapel (S.258), Lakeland, Florida, 1955
Polk County Science Building (S.256), Lakeland, Florida, 1958
Watson Administration Building (S.255B), Lakeland, Florida, 1945.
Benjamin J. Fine Administration Building (S.255C), Lakeland, Florida, 1946.
J. Edgar Wall Waterdome (S.255A), Lakeland, Florida, 1947,
Esplanades at Florida Southern College (S.257), Lakeland, Florida
George Lewis House, "Spring House",
Tallahassee, Florida, 1952.
The only design by Mr. Wright in Florida outside of Florida Southern College lies far away in the state capital. This home is a two-story hemicycle. In the order of construction of Wright buildings, it was built after a similar hemicyle designed for the architect's son in Maryland.
William Koehne Cottage, Palm Beach, Florida,
1912. Demolished and not by Wright.
Frank Lloyd Wright® and Taliesin® are registered
trademarks of the Frank
Lloyd Wright Foundation.
The client had Mr. Wright initially design this building, but it was a design by Walter Burley Griffin that ended up being built. During the efforts to save it, apparently there were erroneously claims that it actually was a Wright design.
Other links of interest (including non-Wright buildings):
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