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It's "profusely illustrated" (with 32 plates). In addition to three essays, the contents in the main are a compilation of three lecture series, from 1930, 1931, and 1939. So, hardly fresh material. The last two items are "The
Language of an Organic Architecture," a "nine-word lexicon," followed by something omitted from the table of contents (there is, of course, no index), namely "Definitions" of some of the terms used in the previous. The one
that catches my eye: ORGANIC. "The word organic refers to entity; perhaps integral or intrinsic would therefore be a better word to use . . . INTRINSIC."