As the Los Angeles Times architecture critic John Dreyfuss put it at the time, “It is important to see all of Gehry’s work from a perspective of blissful ignorance, to observe his structures from the childlike viewpoint of one who has no preconceptions about what architecture must be.” John Dreyfuss, “The Courage of His Conceptions—Gehry: The Architect as Artist,” Los Angeles Times (November 7, 1979).
 Notable exceptions to this extradisciplinary approach are Jeffrey Kipnis’s assessment of the Lewis Residence and, more recently, Greg Lynn’s analysis in which digital processes are seen as latent in the formal experiments of Gehry’s pre-CATIA work. See Jeffrey Kipnis, A Constructive Madness (film, 2004); Greg Lynn, Archaeology of the Digital (Montreal: Canadian Centre for Architecture, 2013).
 The Architecture of Frank Gehry (Walker Art Center, Minneapolis, 1986); Frank Gehry, Architect (Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, 2001); Frank O. Gehry: Work in Progress (Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, 2003). This straightforward treatment is in contrast to a curatorial trend over the past decade in which the archive is treated as material to be liberally remixed and interpreted. Sylvia Lavin discusses this phenomenon in “Showing Work,” Log 20 (Fall 2010).
 d’Harnoncourt most fully realized this strategy in the 1946 exhibition, Arts of the South Seas, at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.
 Peter Arnell and Ted Bickford, Frank Gehry, Buildings and Projects (New York: Rizzoli International Publications, 1985), 24.
 Lewis Baltz, “Notes on Recent Industrial Developments in Southern California,” Image 17, no. 2 (June 1974). Reprinted in Lewis Baltz, Texts (Göttingen: Steidl, 2012), 17. Baltz’s own photographs were published as The New Industrial Parks near Irvine, California (1974).
 Frédéric Migayrou, “The Organon of Frank Gehry,” in Frank Gehry, ed. Aurélien Lemonier and Frédéric Migayrou (Munich: Prestel, 2015), 18.
 Frank O. Gehry, lecture delivered at SCI-Arc, November 7, 1979; http://sma.sciarc.edu/video/frank-gehry-part-one/.
 I thank the historian Daniel Paul for pointing this out to me.