In 1933, Erwin Schrödinger moved to Oxford. The physicist Arthur March, best known for his (failed) attempt to give physical meaning to a Lorentz-invariant minimal length scale, was not only Schrödinger's colleague but also a close friend. Due to Schrödinger's initiative, March too got a position in Oxford. Summer 1933, on a vacation in Tyrol, Schrödinger went on a bike excursion with Arthur March's wife Hilde. Nine months later Hilde gave birth to Schrödinger's daughter. Arthur March did not seem to mind much, but Schrödinger's wife went on to have an affair with the mathematician Hermann Weyl, while Weyl's wife in return found comfort with the physicist Paul Scherrer.
This and other details of Schrödinger's illustrious life can be found in Walter Moore's biography Schrödinger: Life and Thought.