The main thing you'll want to research is Los Angeles Engine No. 23 Truck Co., though sometimes folks just call it "LA23" for short. This is distinct from Hook & Ladder 8 in New York City, which was only used for exteriors.
LA23 was also used in other films like The Mask and Big Trouble in Little China, in TV shows like Knight Rider and A-Team, in music videos, and yes... even in adult films. Here's a really well-made look into its history as a filming location, from Spook Central. http://www.theraffon.net/~spookcentral/ ... ehouse.htm
For more modern photography, this is a great thread from 2010 detailing a visit made by several fans from Denver. viewtopic.php?t=20863
Now, I could be wrong, but I don't think they're bricks. They look more like tiles.
Here's a neat gallery of "glazed green tile" that I found. The poster says that many of them come from Victorian era pubs in London. https://www.flickr.com/photos/dreamysha ... 246160801/
I particularly like this one.
I don't know the dimensions of the tiles at LA23 hopefully someone can chime in with that info, since a lot of the folks who make these pilgrimages love to take their rulers with them!
But here's a handy pic by boomerjinks that shows us the pattern from the floor up.
So there's a 'baseboard' of a different material. Then the green tiles begin. 21 layers' worth.
The first white stripe actually appears to be some sort of moulding. If it were lower down, I'd call it a chair rail. Not sure the proper term.
Note that the next green stripe is shorter than the previous tiles. Looks to be about 2/3rd their height.
This is topped by a white stripe of flat tiles of a comparable height. Then another green. Two more white. A green. A white. A green. And then another white stripe that's the dimensional moulding style again.
Then you've got some sort of electrical wiring/conduit. And then taller white tiles, all the way to the ceiling. Can't determine how many from this angle, but... a LOT.
I tried using this pic to count the white tiles from the electrical conduit to the ceiling.
I came up with 43, but it gets pretty hard to tell above the first 30.
Hope this gives you some starting points. Please share what else you uncover!