Don’t you have the time of the budget to travel to Paris, but you miss the city? I’ve created a list of 6 new Parisian books part 3 to dream away from your chair to the city of lights. This is a list of books which will be published from now about a various of Parisian subjects. Take a cup of tea or coffee and get inspired. Here you can read part 2 of 6 new Parisian books if you missed it 🙂
6 New Parisian Books Part 3
Don’t be a tourist in Paris: A Messy Nessy Chic Guide by Vanessa Grall –The ultimate bible to Paris unknown. Do you want to see Paris like it is in the movies, Nessy will show you the director s cut. Looking for the unusual and the underground, she ll take you down the rabbit hole and park you at the mad hatter s doorstep. If you think you know Paris, let Nessy challenge you.
Paris Fashion: A Cultural History by Valerie Steele – This beautifully illustrated new edition of Paris Fashion examines the history and culture of style in the fashion capital from the 14th century through to the present day.
Paris Through a Fashion Eye by Megan Hess –Paris is an illustrated guide to one of the world’s most-loved fashion cities by one of the world’s most-successful fashion illustrators.
Doorways of Paris by Raquel Puig – When I am in Paris I am always taking photos of Parisian doors. This book is one I have to buy 🙂 With more than three hundred photographs of Paris’s most enchanting doorways from Raquel Puig, creator of the popular Instagram account of the same name, Doorways of Paris presents a whole new way to explore the most beautiful city in the world.
The Wardrobe Mistress: A Novel of Marie Antoinette by Megan Masterson – An inside look at Marie Antoinette’s luxurious life in Versailles remarkably juxtaposed against life in third estate as the French Revolution gains strength.
Les Parisiennes: Resistance, Collaboration, and the Women of Paris Under Nazi Occupation by Anne Sebba – Paris in the 1940s was a place of fear, power, aggression, courage, deprivation, and secrets. During that time that Parisian men were either fighting at the front or captured and forced to work in German factories, the women of Paris were left behind. They would come face to face with the German conquerors on a daily basis, as waitresses, shop assistants, or wives and mothers, increasingly desperate to find food to feed their families as hunger became part of everyday life.
Which book from this list would you like to read?