Wright was the connoisseur of art and nature and this is also evident at the time when he visited the place and noticed the powerful sounds of the waterfall and appreciated the vitality of the young forests. There were also boulders and other metal furnishings which were interwoven in the serene spaces of the author’s imagination but he laid stress more on the people belonging to nature. Though the space is open for public access, the elements such as sociability and privacy make the place more homely and relaxing so as to enjoy the life soaked in the refreshed natural environment. According to him, human houses should not be confined and should not represent boxes which blaze under the sun neither should they represent the places which are too close to machinery. By following the philosophy of Curtis, Wright also said that houses meant for human living should be elemental, should possess a sympathetic environment and should be complimentary to nature (Toker 2007). Nevertheless, as opposed to the philosophy of Curtis, in the perception of Wright, the houses in the present times, are mere examples of houses cut with scissors from a cardboard.