Here. Chapter 4 includes details of Rogers Albritton's job talk at Harvard in the 1950s, and recollections of Charles Parsons, Dudley Shapere, Roderick Firth, and others. Unlike Quine's dreary autobiography, Wolff's memoirs are very well-written, evocative, and entertaining. Any readers who grew up in New York in the 1930s and 1940s (or whose parents did) will also enjoy Chapter 1.
UPDATE: My friend Scott Shapiro reports to me Sidney Morgenbesser's quip about Quine's autography The Time of My Life: "This is my life at time t1, this is my life at time t2, ...."