Boulter House / Frank Lloyd Wright

The Boulter House is one of only three Frank Lloyd Wright homes built in Cincinnati, Ohio, and the two-storey home is asking $695,000.

Designed for two Classics scholars, Cedric G and Patricia Neils Boulter, the home was designed in 1954 and completed in 1956. Mrs Boulter was the daughter of Henry J Neils, whose Minneapolis residence Wright also designed in 1949.

Built to resemble a ship, the home is constructed of African and Philippine mahogany, Douglas fir, concrete block and glass. The Usonian design features four bedrooms plus a study, and is packed with plenty of trademark Wright features — think radiant heated floors, large glass windows and walkouts, and a cantilevered balcony — via Curbed

Share this Story
Load More Related Articles
Load More By Red Wolf
  • Design

    Johnson Residence / John Elrod

    Palm Springs, California, has plenty of jaw-dropping real estate, and the latest to catch our eye is this six bedroom, six bath ...
  • Design

    The Killer / Rodsmith Motorcycles

    Bobby Haas, of the Haas Moto Museum in Dallas, has built up a collection of 130-plus extraordinary motorcycles, and occasionally commissions them too. Craig ...
  • Design

    TWA Hotel / Eero Saarinen

    New York City’s John F Kennedy International Airport has a new addition that’s a blast from the past. The airport recently introduced its first on-airport hotel ...
  • Design

    One Room Tower / Phorm architecture + design

    Phorm architecture + design designed One Room Tower in West End, Queensland — via ArchDaily Related
  • Design

    Hart House / Casey Brown Architecture

    Casey Brown Architecture designed Hart House in Great Mackerel Beach, NSW — via ArchDaily Related
  • Design

    Freak NeXt / Ulysse Nardin

    The Ulysse Nardin Freak NeXt (ref. 2505-250/00) is a unique concept watch. The movement is a calibre UN-25X, self-winding with Grinder automatic winding system, ...
Load More In Design

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Photos from Flickr