Here are some images and videos that didn’t go into the book, due to the format or not having enough space.

Part 1

Château Édouard in Beaucourt, where Meg grew up, courtesy of Wikipedia

A video of Paris in Meg’s day

6 bis Impasse Ronsin, the house where Meg and Adolphe lived in Paris, courtesy of Wikimedia Commons

Léon Bonnat’s portrait of Meg Steinheil, courtesy of Wikimedia Commons

Félix Faure’s tomb in Père Lachaise cemetery — the fact that he’s lying down is typical of a lot of effigies on tombs and, given the circumstances of his death, might have provoked a lot of amused smiles in this case. Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons

An image of Cécile Sorel, the courtesan who took some of the heat for Faure’s death, courtesy of Wikimedia Commons

A photograph of Vert-Logis, the house in the Parisian suburbs that Meg rented to entertain guests, courtesy of Wikimedia Commons

Part 2

Images from the crime scene are available from Crimino Corpus

Paris’s chief detective, Octave Hamard (on the left), outside the house on impasse Ronsin, courtesy of / Bibliothèque nationale de France

A photograph of Meg wearing a ring that she said was stolen on the night of the crime. This photograph was printed in Le Matin and broke the case open. Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons.

Alexandre Wolff (on the left), courtesy of / Bibliothèque nationale de France

Part 3

One of the many postcards with Meg’s image that circulated during the scandal, courtesy of the Bibliothèque Marguerite Durand

Another postcard of Meg, this time talking with her lawyer, Antony Aubin

A print of Rémy Couillard testifying at Meg’s trial, courtesy of the New York Public Library

Newsreel footage of Meg right after her second wedding in 1917

More on the cultural and political context

The History Channel has a good documentary on the Dreyfus Affair

Here is a lecture on the origins of France’s Third Republic (1870-1940)

Here is Prof. John Merriman’s lecture on Paris in the Belle Époque