I saw Taliesin first in 1962 with my father on my way to college. I had written a fictional account of going there that appeared in the high school literary magazine after reading Wright’s Autobiography. My interest in Wright was stimulated by my architect-father’s library. Taliesin is about time; how a building can be constantly changing and continually itself. The poise expected of great architecture is in service of the evolution of life lived within Taliesin. The magic of a flexible coherence is achieved by means of a limited palette of materials combined in various disciplined patterns. The architectural flexibility is perfectly attuned to the variations in its natural setting; the architecture parallels nature, but it does not imitate it. Taliesin is beautiful; it is not drowsy, but stimulating.