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At the library we’ve always been a little bit more-ish. We want more people reading more books, more kinds of books, and in more formats.
O, spring! The days are longer, the sun is warmer, and there’s that spring (spring!) in your step.
New French language materials are available to check out or download.
In the opening scene of Liberation Days, the ever-optimistic Canadian Captain Miles Cavendish just wants to know if “everyone is okay.”
Anne DeGrace writes about Freedom to Read Week, which runs Feb. 21 to 27.
The list of famous people who are or were victims of Alzheimer’s disease is astonishing.
An idea is a perfect commodity. It can be shared, traded, expanded upon, developed. It can enlighten, improve,and inspire.
There are more books on my reading wish-list than I’ll get to in my lifetime. If it’s daunting, it’s also an embarrassment of riches.
It’s an exceptional person who can start the day with the Isty Bitsy Spider and finish with The Hunger Games.
A search for literary landmarks online turns up quite a list.
Literary landmark maps are offering new ways to explore.
Nelson library presents free interactive restorative justice event, presented by RJ coordinators Anita Werner and Gerry Sobie.
The library's 95th birthday party will be celebrated October 27 at 7:00 p.m.
Some might think that libraries are casualties of the digital age, gone the way of telephone booths and fax machines.
Introducing the library’s newest cookbook, coming soon.
The Nelson Public Library has launched its Indieflix database.
Anne DeGrace talks about getting folks in the right lane to vote.
"...how do we encourage memory-building while recognizing that screens are here to stay?"
Today is BC Day, and so a column about BC writers — the ones you know, and the ones you have yet to meet — seems like a good idea.
Anne DeGrace's explores speed traps in e-Book lending in her column Check This Out.