Holiday shopping will be a joyful occasion at the Frank Lloyd Wright Preservation Trust’s annual Holiday Open House in the spectacular lobby of a historic Chicago skyscraper.
Wright in the City Holiday Open House, 5-7 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 5, is conveniently located in downtown Chicago at the Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Rookery Light Court, 209 S. LaSalle St. The free event offers merchandise discounts, entertainment and refreshments.
Find unusual holiday gifts among a wide array of distinctive items through ShopWright, the Frank Lloyd Wright Preservation Trust museum store. All merchandise purchases over $50 will receive a 20 percent discount. Product giveaways will be offered throughout the evening.
Frank Lloyd Wright’s great grandson, S. Lloyd Natof, a studio furniture artist will display his work at this year’s open house. Natof handcrafts unique pieces specializing in custom veneer-work that captures the beauty of wood’s ingrained patterns. See the current generation’s modern and creative take on furniture.
Complimentary champagne and holiday sweets will be served during the event. Free tours of the Frank Lloyd Wright-designed Rookery Lobby will be offered. Holiday Harmony carolers will perform joyous renditions of seasonal favorites throughout the evening. For more information, visit GoWright.org/holiday.
ShopWright is a trusted source for one of the largest collections of Frank Lloyd Wright and Prairie period designs in furniture, accessories, jewelry, art and home decor products. Purchases directly support the mission of the Preservation Trust. For a complete product selection, visit ShopWright.org.
The Frank Lloyd Wright Preservation Trust is a Chicago-based not-for-profit organization that provides public tours and educational programs at major Wright-designed structures, including his Home and Studio (1889/1898), in Oak Park, Ill.; The Rookery Light Court (1905) in the Chicago Loop; Unity Temple (1905-08) in Oak Park; the Frederick C. Robie House (1908-10) in Chicago’s Hyde Park neighborhood; and Emil Bach House (1915) in Chicago’s Rogers Park neighborhood. For more information, visit gowright.org.