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Louis h. sullivan architectural ornament collection, southern illinois university - Louis Sullivan | American architect | Britannica.com



The father of the skyscraper, patriarch of modernism, coiner of everyone’s favorite design phrase, “form (ever) follows function,” was born on this day in 1856. Though less well-known than other designers of the early 20th century (like Frank Lloyd Wright, who worked at Sullivan’s Chicago firm and considered Sullivan a mentor), Sullivan built more than 200 buildings across the Midwest and set the stage for a generation of modernist architects who believed that the form of a building should be in direct relation to its purpose.

In a poetic passage from a 1896 essay titled “ The Tall Office Building Artistically Considered ,” Sullivan wrote:

Whether it be the sweeping eagle in his flight, or the open apple-blossom, the toiling workhorse, the blithe swan, the branching oak, the winding stream at its base, the drifting clouds, over all the coursing sun, form ever follows function , and this is the law. Where function does not change form does not change. The granite rocks, the ever-brooding hills, remain for ages;the lightning lives, comes into shape, and dies in a twinkling.

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The father of the skyscraper, patriarch of modernism, coiner of everyone’s favorite design phrase, “form (ever) follows function,” was born on this day in 1856. Though less well-known than other designers of the early 20th century (like Frank Lloyd Wright, who worked at Sullivan’s Chicago firm and considered Sullivan a mentor), Sullivan built more than 200 buildings across the Midwest and set the stage for a generation of modernist architects who believed that the form of a building should be in direct relation to its purpose.

In a poetic passage from a 1896 essay titled “ The Tall Office Building Artistically Considered ,” Sullivan wrote:

Whether it be the sweeping eagle in his flight, or the open apple-blossom, the toiling workhorse, the blithe swan, the branching oak, the winding stream at its base, the drifting clouds, over all the coursing sun, form ever follows function , and this is the law. Where function does not change form does not change. The granite rocks, the ever-brooding hills, remain for ages;the lightning lives, comes into shape, and dies in a twinkling.

Please check the URL for proper spelling and capitalization. If you're having trouble locating a destination on Yahoo, try visiting the Yahoo home page or look through a list of Yahoo's online services . Also, you may find what you're looking for if you try searching below.

The father of the skyscraper, patriarch of modernism, coiner of everyone’s favorite design phrase, “form (ever) follows function,” was born on this day in 1856. Though less well-known than other designers of the early 20th century (like Frank Lloyd Wright, who worked at Sullivan’s Chicago firm and considered Sullivan a mentor), Sullivan built more than 200 buildings across the Midwest and set the stage for a generation of modernist architects who believed that the form of a building should be in direct relation to its purpose.

In a poetic passage from a 1896 essay titled “ The Tall Office Building Artistically Considered ,” Sullivan wrote:

Whether it be the sweeping eagle in his flight, or the open apple-blossom, the toiling workhorse, the blithe swan, the branching oak, the winding stream at its base, the drifting clouds, over all the coursing sun, form ever follows function , and this is the law. Where function does not change form does not change. The granite rocks, the ever-brooding hills, remain for ages;the lightning lives, comes into shape, and dies in a twinkling.


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