Between 18 he designed several houses, most of which were derivative in style.
The period from 1900 to 1914 marked the high point of Wright's early career.
The museum was completed shortly after Wright's death in 1959.
Major Works Wright's career as an architect may be divided into three phases.
Following the 1929 stock market crash and the ensuing depression, Wright increasingly concentrated on writing, publishing An Autobiography and a book on urbanism, The Disappearing City, in which he advocated a radical decentralization of the traditional city and the creation of a quasi-rural utopia he called Broadacre City.
Wright's work of the 1930s includes the well-known Falling Water.A dramatically cantilevered dwelling constructed over a wooded stream in Bear Run, Pennsylvania, Falling Water demonstrates Wright's mastery of reinforced concrete design and great subtlety in the integration of natural and man-made elements.Like that of Falling Water, Wright's design for the Guggenheim Museum exploited the dramatic possibilities of reinforced concrete, and was deliberately envisioned as a free-standing monument in order to set it apart from the surrounding urban landscape of New York City.He would later build a second and third incarnation of Taliesin after this and another fire.In the mid-thirties, Wright received a number of important commissions.His introduction to the architectural profession also came in 1885 when he met J. Beginning in 1887, Wright assisted Silsbee as a junior draftsman.However, he soon became dissatisfied with Silsbee's conservative approach to design and in 1888 he joined the firm run by Dankmar Adler and the noted commercial architect Louis Sullivan.The first of these was a weekend house for the Edgar Kaufmann family known as Falling Water, completed in 1936.That year, Wright also received a commission for the S. Johnson and Son Company's administration building, and witnessed the completion of his first Usonian (a term Wright derived from "U. A.") house, the Jacobs house, designed as an efficient, low cost dwelling for the lower-middle class.He designed a great number of houses in and around Chicago that defined what would become known as the Prairie style, which was characterized by an open, asymmetrical plan, interpenetrating spaces, long horizontal planes, and an unprecedented use of glass that brought the house into an intimate relationship with its surroundings.Wright also designed a number of public buildings before the First World War, most importantly the Larkin building and Unity Temple in Oak Park, Illinois.