The standout house in Calder Place is the steel-framed, brick-faced house that Fred Stone's partner Llewellyn W. Pitts lived in briefly. It exemplifies the mannered rendition of traditional styles much admired in the 1930s. The house is a red brick cube, its proportions emphasized by a low-pitched pyramidal roof. Superimposed on the red cube are thick fluted pilasters of white-painted brick and a wide, white brick frieze articulated with spare ornament. The scale of the white-painted elements is bold, giving the compact house a nervous intensity not shared with its more conventional neighbors.
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