If you read this and enjoyed it, you might also enjoy these titles. And if you haven't read The Paris Wife yet, you might want to take a look at some of these while you wait for your copy to come in.
Biographies of Hadley Richardson
Hadley, The First Mrs. Hemingway by Alice H. Sokoloff
Hadley by Gioia Deliberto
Books about the "Lost Generation"
Sylvia Beach and the Lost Generation: A History of Literary Paris in the Twenties and Thirties by Noel Riley Fitch
Clara and Mr. Tiffany by Susan Vreeland
Hoping to honor his father and the family business with innovative glass designs, Louis Comfort Tiffany launches the iconic Tiffany lamp as designed by women's division head Clara Driscoll, who struggles with the mass production of her creations.
Loving Frank by Nancy Horan
Fact and fiction blend in a historical novel that chronicles the relationship between seminal architect Frank Lloyd Wright and Mamah Cheney -- from their first meeting, when they were each married to another, to the clandestine affair that shocked Chicago society.
The Women by T.C Boyle
Recounts the life of Frank Lloyd Wright as told through the experiences of the four women who loved him: the Montenegrin beauty, Olgivanna Milanoff; the passionate Southern belle, Maud Miriam Noel; the spirited Mamah Cheney, tragically killed; and his young first wife, Kitty Tobin.
Gatsby's Girl by Caroline Preston
A historical novel based on the life and times of Genevra King, F. Scott Fitzgerald's first love and muse, which reflects on what her life would have been if she had chosen the writer instead.
The Master by Colm Tóibín
Nineteenth-century writer Henry James is heartbroken when his first play performs poorly in contrast to Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest," and struggles with subsequent doubts about his sexual identity.