Romeyn designed this carriage house for to serve the Baylis family home on Fifth Avenue, as that street became the latest (and arguably final) destination for the super elite wealthy Manhattanites. As the street developed into a central hub of stables, Romeyn’s building remained eclectically distinct. The broken stepped gable of the roofline is a distinct Flemish Renaissance look that stands out drastically in comparison. It is considered one of the finest examples of neo-Flemish architecture in NYC and is built with an array of typical elements including Roman style brick and terra cotta beltcourses, quoins, and window keys.