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  • The Emil Bach House
  • The Emil Bach House

    Form = Function

    "Form and function are one," Frank always said.

    A philosophy shown by the Bach House's geometric structure. The main floor is raised slightly above street level, with vertical slits and inset windows that give the home a sense of inwardness, and guests a sense of privacy.

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  • The Emil Bach House

    The Sunroom

    Upon entering from the south door, you'll notice the back-facing screened porch. Converted to a sewing room by previous owners, it was flipped back to its original plan as a sleepy three-season sunroom.

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  • The Emil Bach House

    The Living Room

    To your left, a living space that flows from one room to the next, marked by exposed brick and redwood and cypress trim.

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  • The Emil Bach House

    The Inglenook

    The heart of the home: the fireplace and its cozy seating nook, flanked by a built-in dining table that wraps around towards the kitchen.

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  • The Emil Bach House

    Sleeping Quarters

    And upstairs: two bedrooms and a quaint dayroom, each featuring large windows and their own private balcony, with modern bedding for a comfortable night's rest.

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  • The Emil Bach House

    "Art Glass"

    Lloyd's signature art glass windows were replicated from the originals, which are currently at the Art Institute.

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  • The Emil Bach House

    The Tea House

    Out back: a free-standing Japanese-style tea house and sizable lounge area, equally sound for large or small gatherings. 

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  • The Emil Bach House

    Inside the Tea House

    Built as a pool house by the previous owner, this space was converted into a Wright-esque, woodsy oasis with Japanese shoji screens that slide open on two fronts.

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