The Arts & Crafts Era brought the "Craftsman" home, which was simultaneously a cosmopolitan home with Asian aesthetic influences, and a "back to basics" ethos of honest hand-hewn materials utilized for function.
As Ardell points out, there was a Tudor phase - with the economic boom of 1926, builders took on a new urbanism - the Craftsman aesthetic was seen as being unsophisticated, and in its place came a home for the modern office worker - mostly characterized by formal details, coved plaster ceilings and mahogany millwork, and small dining rooms. Many were clad in brick.
When the Crash of '29 happened, building mostly stopped here. A few Art Deco-inspired homes were built, but it wasn't until after WWII that construction restarted with war-boxes followed by "mid-century moderns," followed by a '60s aesthetic of buttoned-down Roman brick-clad homes and more "modern" homes with soaring ceilings and peaked glass entries. Some pockets went for a basic California-inspired concrete-block construction.
The '70s brought us the split-entry home . . . does this help?