From Publishers Weekly
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The subject matter of this book -- the interconnecting lives of Zelda Fitzgerald, Dorothy Parker, Edna St. Read morePublished 1 month ago by M2
It's an curious fact that each generation thinks that they discovered sex. (If you doubt this, try and imagine your own conception. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Keith Otis Edwards
I am a huge fan of the 1920s in general and the Fitzgeralds in particular, so when I saw this book, I saw it as an opportunity to find out more about other female writers of the... Read morePublished 20 months ago by Q and M
I gave this book a top rating because it didn't glamorize the decadent life these writers lived. What a waste! If they were brilliant drunk, what could they have been sober.Published 20 months ago by Mary Freeman
Very entertaining. A nostalgic trip to the flapper era. Days in the lives of those daring young women who were uninhibited by social convention.Published 24 months ago by karen mixer
Great snippets about four famous female writers. Juicy stories and anecdotes, but it jumped around a bit too much between names. Read morePublished on November 28, 2013 by DECODAME
Quite a bit more honest than what preceded this book. The warts aren't covered up and the portraits of these women are painted without judgment--quite refreshing--and for all that... Read morePublished on October 10, 2013 by Lucy Dashwood
Totally love MM's book. She talks about the events in each of the four lady writer's lives in chapter headings 1920 through 1930. Read morePublished on December 16, 2012 by N. D'Alleva