And my Google Library (I have a whole lot more in there, but related to other things)
Louis Blanc, The History of Ten Years: http://books.google.com/books?id=UDsvAAAAMAAJ
In English and complete.
Nina M. Athanassoglou-Kallmyer, French Images from the Greek War of Independence: http://books.google.com/books?id=unXeZpkaxTMC
Partial view but some really good information.
William B. Cohen, Urban Government and the Rise of the French City: Five Municipalities in the Nineteenth Century: http://books.google.com/books?id=4WkKp5-UidMC
Partial view, focuses on Marseille, Lyon, Bordeaux, Toulouse, and Saint-Etienne. Extremely shiny: covers everything from revenue to civil service, education to theatres, police and fire to public health. I need to get a proper copy of this one.
Frederick William John Hemmings, The Theatre Industry in Nineteenth Century France: http://books.google.com/books?id=CN-1_GZJ1CcC
Partial view, and I desperately need to get a real copy of this one, too. Covers everything: curtain times, ticket prices, what types of people frequented which theatres, and that's just part one. It's one third about audiences, one third about actors, and one third about playwrights.
James Jackson Jarves, Parisian Sights and French Principles, Seen Through American Spectacles: http://books.google.com/books?id=UXkDAAAAYAAJ
Complete, from 1854. Jarves was living in Paris and starts his book by talking about housing, then moves on to restaurants, servants, omnibuses, and bath houses, all in the first chapter. There are illustrations. He is also rather weirded out by Catholicism, and he had children, so he also talks about education. Plus his style is terribly fun to read.
Philippe Aries & Georges Duby, eds., A History of Private Life, IV: From the Fires of Revolution to the Great War: http://books.google.com/books?id=q6vPIdkCmzYC
Partial View, unfortunately, this being the shiniest book ever. The chapter titles don't look like much, but trust me. Click on it, then "Search in this book" for "christmas". Watch the shiny unfold. Just start scrolling around past the introduction and you find all kinds of things. I need one of these for my very own.
David I. Kertzer & Marzio Batagli, eds., Family life in the long nineteenth century: http://books.google.com/books?id=9ZBgfkVuWgIC
Partial View, another "flip through to find the shiny" kind of book.
Jeffrey Merrick & Bryant Ragan, eds., Homosexuality in Modern France: http://books.google.com/books?id=yYq9b9SG2QkC
Partial View, with interesting bits in the fourth (revolution and Napoleon) and fifth (1830-1870) chapters.
Rachel Fuchs, Gender and Poverty in Nineteenth Century Europe: http://books.google.com/books?id=dnC6WJWZEP4C
Partial View. This one gave me some good info on women's labour, with structures and pay rates at times. It's international and covers the whole century, so you have to dig, but there's good stuff in there, and it does give a sense of where you can interpolate experiences from other countries.
Clyde Thogmartin, The National Daily Press of France: http://books.google.com/books?id=yexzGHVggokC
Partial view. Scroll to page 45 to hit the Restoration. It's about five pages of good info.
Patrick Barbier, Opera in Paris, 1800-1850: http://books.google.com/books?id=5KGcR3Y_0LIC
Partial View. Covers the Opera side of things, including venues, personnel, financing, complaints about the auditorium, as well as what was actually being performed on the stage. Tends to cut out just as you get to a really good bit.
Extracts in English from Alexandre Dumas' Memoirs: http://books.google.com/books?id=7hQUAAAAYAAJ
Complete, and just what it says on the tin. Dumas makes shit up, but delightfully so. (I actually found this one when looking up the 1824 Salon.)
MacIver Percival, The Fan Book: http://books.google.com/books?id=8YMFAAAAMAAJ
Complete, from 1921. You may want to skip straight to the chapter on Fan Making and Fan Makers, but don't overlook the earlier chapters, which concentrate on style and have references to the market. Mostly focused on the 18th century, unfortunately, but extremely good information. You don't have mechanisation by our period, so the way things are done (and it includes the plates from the Encyclopedie with english translation of the descriptions) has not changed. The quality and care has, but not the basic manufacturing methods.
Matthew Ramsey, Professional and Popular Medicine in France, 1770-1830: http://books.google.com/books?id=f_Qap3_F8x8C
Partial view. Extremely good information on exactly what it says on the tin. Unfortunately, a lot of the good stuff on popular medicine is unavailable.
Colin Heywood, Childhood in Nineteenth Century France: http://books.google.com/books?id=4nLmPLL1Yo8C
Partial view. I can't get to a lot of it, and it tends to cut out when you hit an interesting part, but there's a lot of very good info. Not so much for our bourgeois characters, since it's focused on the working classes, but very good info nonetheless.
The History of Paris from the Earliest Period to the Present Day (a Galigani publication): http://books.google.com/books?id=ulgjvjfSungC
Complete. From 1825. The shiniest part, for me, is if you go to the chapter on "Charitable Institutions and Prisons", it explains the specialisations of all the hospitals and all the prisons. Extremely useful information. I haven't even gone through the rest or looked for the other two volumes (this is vol. 2 of 3).
Gunter Risse, Mending Bodies, Saving Souls: a History of Hospitals: http://books.google.com/books?id=htLTvdz5HDEC
Partial View. Skip down to Chapter 6, Post Revolutionary Paris. The whole chapter is available and it looks like a good starting point if you haven't already been doing heavy research on the period but with occasional good details even if you have been.
Rebecca Rogers, From the Salon to the Schoolroom: Educating Bourgeois Girls in Nineteenth Century France: http://books.google.com/books?id=5GC-jpyfu0oC
Partial View. Extremely good information should you be working with bourgeois female characters.
Marianna Starke, Information and Directions for Travelers to the Continent: http://books.google.com/books?id=kkkpAAAAYAAJ
Complete. From 1829. This is the earliest Galignani I have found on Google Books and thank god I kept looking. Scroll to page 327, where she tells you about money, how to get around, how much things should cost, how many stages there are when taking a coach between major cities, and random helpful notes about inns and things. Did I mention it's from 1829?
There, I'm buying your love through Google Books