$15 for Two Tour Tickets for the Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio in Oak Park or the Robie House in Hyde Park (Up to $30 Value)

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Customer Reviews

102 Ratings

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.


George I. · 15 reviews TOP REVIEWER
Reviewed October 5, 2015
A great piece of midwest architecture


Antoinette H. ·
Reviewed April 27, 2015
Great tour, just be sure to allow extra time to find parking.


Joe H. ·
Reviewed April 27, 2015
A great visit with friendly docents. Arrive 15 minutes early and explore the gift shop

What You'll Get

A house says a lot about its owner, as evidenced by Galileo’s solar-system bedsheets and Lincoln’s vast collection of presidential action figures. Take a peek inside a historic abode with today’s Groupon: for $15, you get two tickets for a guided tour of the Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio in Oak Park or the Robie House in Hyde Park from the Frank Lloyd Wright Preservation Trust (up to a $30 value). Public 60-minute tours of the Robie House are available Thursday–Monday, 11 a.m.–2 p.m., and self guided tours are available 3 p.m.–4 p.m. Public 60-minute tours of the home and studio are available 11 a.m.–4 p.m. every day except for Christmas Day, Thanksgiving, and New Year's Day.

The Frank Lloyd Wright Preservation Trust is a Chicago-area nonprofit dedicated to preserving and promoting the legacy of one of the most influential architects of the modern era. Wright's Oak Park Home and Studio was built between 1889 and 1898 and served as the architect's workshop, in which he experimented with new design concepts, including the groundbreaking prairie style, as well as the lesser-known tiger style and mantis style. The Robie House, a Hyde Park Wright project designed for Chicago businessman Frederick C. Robie, is considered a Wright masterpiece and a centerpiece of modern architecture. All excursions are led by the Preservation Trust's expertly trained guides, who stand ready to impart bits of knowledge, answer tough questions, and pause for pictures with celebrity pillars and buttresses.


Yelpers give the Frederick C. Robie House a four-star average and the Frank Lloyd Wright Home and Studio a 4.5-star average:

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Mar 31, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2/person, may buy add'l as gifts. Limit 2/visit. Valid only at listed locations. Limit 15 people per tour. Must use in 1 visit, no cash back. Tax and gratuity not included. Not valid with other offers. Neither museum is handicap accessible. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Frank Lloyd Wright Trust

It's safe to say that Frank Lloyd Wright is a household name, partly because he put his name on so many houses. The sites overseen by the Frank Lloyd Wright Trust receive nearly 150,000 visitors a year—tangible proof that the visionary's impact on architecture, design, and culture remains alive and well. To ensure that legacy continues, the Chicago-based nonprofit runs tours at several of Wright's buildings and hosts various educational programs.

Home and Studio: Unity Temple. Robie House. The Rookery Light Court remodeling. All classic pieces of Modern architecture, and all designed inside the studio at 951 Chicago Avenue in Oak Park. From 1889 until 1909, Frank Lloyd Wright worked out of this residential space, eventually expanding the home to include a proper studio as demand for his services grew. Now an architectural destination in its own right, the Home and Studio welcomes guests seeking a look into the mind (and working conditions) of America's most famed architect. On tours, trained interpreters guide visitors through the space, sharing anecdotes and insights into Wright's work and home life.

Frederick C. Robie House: The crown jewel of Hyde Park's residential architecture, the Frederick C. Robie House was designed by Wright for the up-and-coming industrialist of the same name between 1908 and 1910. Widely hailed as one of the finest examples of the Prairie School of architectural design, the house has earned its share of accolades over the years, including a spot on the very first National Register of Historic Places in 1966. During tour, architectural experts guide groups through each of the house's significant features, from the cantilevered roof and prevalence of horizontal lines to the striking leaded glass windows that give the house its inner light. Tours also cover recent restoration efforts, giving guests an inside look at what it takes to preserve a historic home.

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