Monday Suit: green, grey, burgundy and blue„,the peak lapel is the different touch / El traje del Lunes: verde gris, burdeos y azul„,la solapa en pico es el detallle especial
F. Scott Fitzgerald in the early to mid 1920s, around the time of The Beautiful and Damned (1922), Tales of the Jazz Age (1922), and The Great Gatsby (1925).
In a letter to his editor Maxwell Perkins of Charles Scribner’s Sons in July 1922, Fitzgerald set forth a vision of his masterpiece, the novel that was to become The Great Gatsby:
“I want to write something new—something extraordinary and beautiful and simple & intricately patterned.”
See F. Scott Fitzgerald: A Life in Letters: A New Collection Edited and Annotated by Matthew J. Bruccoli, praised by Library Journal as “Essential reading for a full understanding of Fitzgerald as an artist and a man, this collection should be purchased by serious American literature collections.”