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Barney was also active in the planning of the Exposition as Chair of the Women’s Committee. After moving from this home around 1920, Lorenze returned to Seventh Avenue in 1940 and purchased his parents’ house in which he lived until his death in 1963.


The Pueblo-inspired Modernistic style of the home reflects the influence of Irving Gill’s innovative design concepts as well as Frank Mead’s interest in southwest Native American architecture; both Mead and Requa had worked previously alongside the pioneering Modernist architect. Mead and Gill were partners in 1907, and Requa was Gill’s


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