|1.||Frank Lloyd. 1869--1959, US architect, whose designs include the Imperial Hotel, Tokyo (1916), the Guggenheim Museum, New York (1943), and many private houses. His "organic architecture" sought a close relationship between buildings and their natural surroundings|
|2.||Joseph, known as Wright of Derby. 1734--97, British painter, noted for his paintings of industrial and scientific subjects, esp The Orrery (?1765) and The Air Pump (1768)|
|3.||Joseph. 1855--1930, British philologist; editor of The English Dialect Dictionary (1898--1905)|
|4.||Judith (Arundel). 1915--2000, Australian poet, critic, and conservationist. Her collections of poetry include The Moving Image (1946), Woman to Man (1949), and A Human Pattern (1990)|
|5.||Richard. 1908--60, US Black novelist and short-story writer, best known for the novel Native Son (1940)|
|6.||Wilbur (1867--1912) and his brother, Orville (1871--1948), US aviation pioneers, who designed and flew the first powered aircraft (1903)|
|7.||William, known as Billy. 1924--94, English footballer: winner of 105 caps|
Wright (rīt), Sir Almroth Edward. 1861-1947.
British physician and pathologist who developed (1896) a vaccine against typhoid fever.
American poet of the postmodern era who wrote about sorrow, salvation, and self-revelation, often drawing on his native Ohio River valley for images of nature and industry. In 1972 he won the Pulitzer Prize for Collected Poems (1971).
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