F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald are remembered for being emblems of the jazz age. F. Scott published four highly successful novels: This Side of Paradise, The Beautiful and Damned, The Great Gatsby, and Tender Is the Night. While he achieved limited success in his lifetime, he is now widely regarded as one of the greatest American writers of the 20th century. As such, Fitzgerald is considered a member of the "Lost Generation" of the 1920s. (... See below to read more).
Zelda was born in Montgomery, Alabama, and noted for her beauty and high spirits. She was dubbed by her husband as "the first American Flapper." The dynamics of their marriage have been highly debated -- plagued by wild drinking, infidelity and bitter accusations. One of these accusations and sources of strain was F. Scott's repeated use of her diaries as material for his works -- even drawing from her person letters, doctors visits, and psychiatric records. It was at this home that Zelda suffered a mental breakdown and was thereafter confined to various clinics, on and off, until her death.
The Fitzgerald Museum is the only dedicated museum to the lives and legacies of F. Scott & Zelda Fitzgerald in the world. It is the last of four extant homes that survived their travels across the world. Their gypsy lifestyle placed them in a number of locations including New York, Paris, Italy, Minnesota and Montgomery, Alabama (to name a few).
Posts are a combination of my own research, visits, and conversations, plus various information found around the web. I try to provide sources, but if you have specific questions, feel free to ask!