In 1955, when Frank Lloyd Wright designed his first line of mass-produced furniture for the Heritage-Henredon, he was 86 years old. In the same year, he also designed a group of textiles and wallpapers for F. Schumacher and Co., under the brand name "Taliesin Ensemble." Although the furniture line was priced to be accessible to the average consumer, it was not a commercial success and was taken out of production after less than two years. Neither the prestigious name of Wright, nor the slogan “furniture for the housewife,” as it was promoted during the golden age of Mad Men, helped to turn the line into a success. Aesthetically, all pieces were loosely inspired by Wright’s early furniture, though they were decorated with ornamental moldings. The furniture is still relatively inexpensive, but how to collect it? This question will be addressed in my upcoming film on collecting furniture by Frank Lloyd Wright, in which some of the world's leading experts take part and which will be aired in the spring as a part of the online educational programming of the New York School of Interior Design.