On Thursday, I took a half day from work and I scheduled tours for two historical homes here in St Louis. Mom is a big history buff (I did not acquire this gene) so when I found out there was a Frank Lloyd Wright house in Ebsworth Park in St Louis, I had to set it up for us to tour. We got over to the house at 2pm on Thursday afternoon, so I was being optimistic that it was going to be a private tour. Turns out 12 OTHER PEOPLE were there too....and there are two tours every day. For a 1900 sq. ft. home, it was a tight squeeze most of the way through.
Floorplan (Two overlapping parallelograms)
There were three of these light fixtures in the house, all based off of the hexagon
The house that we toured was built for Russell Krause and his wife, thus dubbed The Krause House. The entire floorplan is based off of a parallelogram, in that everything (except for one singular wall that came to a 90 degree angle) in the entire house is either a 60 degree or 120 degree angle. The countertop edges, every end-line of brick that was layed, and every seam on the floor were angled. Even both of the beds were not square, but rather one a P-gram and the other an oblong hexagon.