When I lived in Iowa, I visited one of the homes designed by Frank Lloyd Wright there...and was intrigued. His homes are often described as Usonian, which (I think) refers to the U.S., United States. Wright also gave thought to designing communities, hoping to transform architecture in the USA.
The characteristics, as I have watched several videos, are that the home appears as part of the landscape, organically formed out of the land, rather than imposed on top of it...and both the hill and the house are the better for each other.
BUT, one of my friends says that when he emigrated from England to the USA, he felt that in his homeland, most of the homes were built in harmony with the land...and seeing so many homes here just imposed down onto the ground rather than integrated within the surrounding landscape, was distressing for him. in fact, this was one reason he had such difficulty in adjusting to life here in the United States.
So I have been thinking about my British friend, and Frank Lloyd Wright Usonian homes, and now I am wondering: Maybe if we follow our own human nature, we will naturally build organically designed homes to live in?
And maybe we have gotten away from our own natural instincts in our home design, as we have become ever more obsessed with rather frantic motives (such as profit)?
...here are two links for you to peruse, one five-minute video of a Frank Lloyd Wright home, one of his last family homes designed near the end of his life; and then, a few photos of classic English cottages...probably evolved from the tiny thatched cottages their ancestors built.
And then, in the context of all that, what about your own dwelling now, is it organic architecture, as FLW names it?
Here is the Frank Lloyd Wright home in Connecticut;
...and here the nine English cottages: https://www.thecottagejournal.com/9-english-country-cottages-fall-love/