From the Frank Lloyd Wright home in Okemos to the interior of the BWL building, the Capital region is sprinkled with architectural quality.
According to excerpts from the article:
When sculpture is something more than art, when it’s to be worked in and lived in and played in, we call it architecture.
Functional sculpture — architecture of significance — is part of Greater Lansing’s landscape from the state Capitol and much written about Frank Lloyd Wright house in Okemos to the bits of gingerbread that dangle from the eaves of your own home.
We are surrounded by it. . . .
“The country is becoming really homogenous,” said Laura Rose Ashlee,
communications director for the state Historic Preservation Office. “The
older buildings are what sets communities apart.”
Read the entire article here.