Frank Loyd Wright’s Legendary Westhope

Set in Tulsa, Oklahoma, the sprawling 1920s landmark is adorned with cement textile blocks and 5,200 panes of glass.

The most significant property to become available in this generation, Frank Lloyd Wright’s Westhope is a masterpiece. In every project Wright undertook, the goal of enhancing and elevating human experience was always foremost. Tulsa’s Westhope was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1972. The mansion, constructed in 1929, is made with alternating piers of square glass windows and cement “textile” blocks.  It is one of the largest residences Wright ever designed. Built for Wright’s cousin, Tulsa Tribune publisher Richard Lloyd Jones, the home is awash in natural light. Its walls seamlessly integrate concrete blocks with 5,200 glass panes arranged in pillar-like forms. Thanks to the home’s distinctly public and private spaces, this property is perfect for entertaining and eminently livable.”

A rare architectural gem, Westhope is one of only three Wright-designed structures in Oklahoma.
Two long islands separate the kitchen from the living and dining areas.
Earth-toned flooring complements the home’s neutral material palette.

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