To control SPAM, you must now be a registered user to post to this Message Board.
EFFECTIVE 14 Nov. 2012 PRIVATE MESSAGING HAS BEEN RE-ENABLED. IF YOU RECEIVE A SUSPICIOUS DO NOT CLICK ON ANY LINKS AND PLEASE REPORT TO THE ADMINISTRATOR FOR FURTHER INVESTIGATION.
This is the Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy's
Message Board. Wright enthusiasts can post questions and comments, and other people visiting the site can respond.
You agree not to post any abusive, obscene, vulgar, slanderous, hateful, threatening, *-oriented or any other material that may violate any applicable laws. Doing so may lead to you being immediately and permanently banned (and your service provider being informed). The IP address of all posts is recorded to aid in enforcing these conditions. You agree that the webmaster, administrator and moderators of this forum have the right to remove, edit, move or close any topic at any time they see fit.
- Posts: 13
- Joined: Thu Dec 08, 2005 10:47 pm
Notice that William P. Boswell home in Indian Hill Ohio is still on the market. I'm afraid I've grown very fond of this home based on the pictures presented in the "Wright on the Market" section of the site. Does anyone know what the owner is listing the home for? No price showing. Also, where is Indian Hills Ohio??
- Posts: 2253
- Joined: Sat Jun 25, 2005 5:19 pm
- Location: River Forest, Illinois
Indian Hill, Ohio is northeast suburban Cincinnati. Until I was in the fourth grade, I grew up several miles from there. Indian Hills is extremely beautiful.
Paul Harding FAIA
Restoration Architect for FLW's 1901 E. Arthur Davenport House, 1941 Lloyd Lewis House, 1952 Glore House | www.harding.com
I lived in the Cincinnati area in the early 80s. At the time, Indian Hill was a wealthy, established suburb with a top rated school district. Many business owners, doctors and P&G top execs lived there. The estates are beautiful, and probably expensive to maintain, so I doubt the character of the neighborhood has changed much with the passage of time.
- Posts: 2
- Joined: Sat Jan 21, 2006 12:15 pm
I called the listing agent went it first appeared................I thought he said around 4 million.
It looks really pretty there. 4 million.....Wow! I guess if you have to ask, your not in the market..
The refurbishing of this home is very nice. The kitchen, although altered, is beautiful, but I wonder about lining the family up facing the appliances like a diner. This kitchen was featured in a kitchen magazine last fall.
Question is, the ceilings throughout the house appear very white in color on the photos. I would imagine that FLLW would have specified more of an eggshell color, lending a much more gentle and warm feeling to the spaces below. Has anyone seen this house, and are the ceilings pure white? If so, did Wright ever specify pure white for his interiors?
Doug Kottum, Battle Lake, MN
Very good observation Doug. I had to go back and take another look at the photos after reading your comments. Every thing I've ever read about FLW indicates that he favored natural colors in wood staining and paints. Those ceilings are anything but natural. Wouldn't this type of restoration have a negative impact on the home's value?
I understand celing colors were supposed to be a "buff" color.....whatever that is. Also, it is supposed to have a sand texture. I assume sand is mixed in with the paint.
- Posts: 1548
- Joined: Fri Jan 07, 2005 5:21 pm
- Location: Westerville, Ohio
Buff is a shade of yellowish/gold, a warm color with hints of brown.
Hope that helps.