When I have read that Frank Lloyd Wright’s Bachman-Wilson house was finally installed at the Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in Arkansas, after was relocated from it Millstone River, New Jersey, its original home, and will be open to the public next week, I couldn’t help myself but thinking of what would have Wright said if seeing his Usonia house, presented as a work of art along works by Donald Judd and Andy Warhol. After all, Wright’s Usonian homes, his contribution to the culture of low-cost housing that spread throughout American during the Depression and in the Postwar years, was nothing but moderately-priced homes enabling families with limited means to migrate to the countryside, to experience the organic, relaxed lifestyle that he envisioned, and to live in a custom house. Not that I have anything against the removal of the house form its location because as the river level became volatile, the house had suffered from constant floods. In 1988, it was acquired by architects Lawrence and Sharon Tarantino, who sought to restore it into its former glory, but the flooding continued until the Tarantinos understood that the best solution for its preservation would be relocation. Once the Museum acquired the building, it was transported piece by piece and installed in the museum’s property, presented like a piece of art.