Frank Lloyd Wright
Frank Lloyd Wright was a prominent American architect in the first half of the twentieth century. He began his career as chief assistant to architect Louis Sullivan, but went on to found his own practice in 1893. Wright quickly developed a distinctive and organic style of architecture that became known as the Prairie School. Throughout his career, Wright designed hundreds of buildings, including Fallingwater in Pennsylvania, the Imperial Hotel in Japan, and the Guggenheim Museum in New York. He also pioneered many architectural concepts, including the garage. The architect continued to design buildings until his death in 1959.