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Publisher's Summary

Georgia O'Keeffe, her love affair with photographer Alfred Stieglitz, and her quest to become an independent artist come vividly to life in this sensual and exquisitely written novel, a dazzling departure into historical fiction by the acclaimed novelist Dawn Tripp.
This is not a love story. If it were, we would have the same story. But he has his, and I have mine.
In 1916, Georgia O'Keeffe is a young, unknown art teacher when she travels to New York to meet Stieglitz, the famed photographer and art dealer, who has discovered O'Keeffe's work and exhibits it in his gallery. Their connection is instantaneous. O'Keeffe is quickly drawn into Stieglitz's sophisticated world, becoming his mistress, protégé, and muse, as their attraction deepens into an intense and tempestuous relationship and his photographs of her, both clothed and nude, create a sensation.
Yet as her own creative force develops, Georgia begins to push back against what critics and others are saying about her and her art. And soon, she must make difficult choices to live a life she believes in.
A breathtaking work of the imagination, Georgia is the story of a passionate young woman, her search for love and artistic freedom, the sacrifices she will face, and the bold vision that will make her a legend.
©2016 Dawn Tripp (P)2016 Random House Audio
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Critic Reviews

"I devoured this dazzling novel about an American icon. Dawn Tripp brings Georgia O'Keeffe so fully to life on every page and, with great wisdom, examines the very nature of love, longing, femininity, and art." (J. Courtney Sullivan, New York Times best-selling author of Maine and The Engagements)
"In this masterly novel, Dawn Tripp erases the boundary between writer and character, bringing O'Keefe's voice, essence, and vision to life. Georgia is a dazzling, brilliant work about the struggle between artist and woman, between self and the other, between love and the necessity to break free of it. The luminous sensuality of the writing glows from every page, drawing the reader into the splendor and machinations of the New York City art world between the wars, revealing both Georgia O'Keeffe and Dawn Tripp as the great artists they are." (B. A. Shapiro, New York Times best-selling author of The Art Forger and The Muralist)
"Georgia O'Keeffe's life became legendary even as she was living it, something she both invited and fought against. This is the fascinating tension at the heart of Dawn Tripp's novel - a book that, like O'Keeffe's paintings, is lush and rigorous, bold and subtle, sensual, cranky, deeply felt, and richly imagined." (Joan Wickersham, author of The News from Spain)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful

By Priscilla F Bourgoine on 03-17-16

Titillating and Brilliant

If you could sum up Georgia in three words, what would they be?

Senual, Bold, Suspenseful

What was one of the most memorable moments of Georgia?

Georgia's Handling of the Mural Job in NYC without Steiglitz's help.

What does Ann Marie Lee bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?

Her emphasis of Tripp's beautiful sentences have just the right touch.

Who was the most memorable character of Georgia and why?

Georgia: she was a trail-blazing female artist who has yet to get her due in the artistic canon!

Any additional comments?

I highly recommend this gorgeous and intoxicating read about not just a love story between to iconic artists, but a woman's drive to realize, protect and pursue her dream despite an unwelcoming world for a devoted artistic woman.

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4 of 4 people found this review helpful


By Ray Stewart on 04-09-17

Could have been better.

The title should have been O’Keeffe and Stieglitz since it was an all too detailed novel about their relationship as much as it was about her art. There was no need to have all the graphic depictions of their sex lives. The book needed a better editor, many of the same actions told over and over, adding nothing. I listened to the audio version of this book and several times almost stopped listening because the narrator spoke so slowly, emphasizing so many words, that it was difficult to keep listening.

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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