The Friends of the Durham Library will host a Fall Book Sale on October 7-9 at the Main Library, 300 N. Roxboro St., Durham 27701.
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Durham County Library presents Dr. Marilyn Disco, Pharmacist at Durham Center for Senior Life, to speak on medications, mental health and Medicare and the confusion that can be caused by multiple prescriptions. Corye Dunn, Director of Public Policy at Disability Rights NC, will speak about alternatives to guardianship. This event is free and open to […]
Durham County Library presents PlayMakers cast members discussing The Crucible at 7 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 3 at South Regional Library, 4505 S Alston Ave. This program is free and open to the public.
Durham County Library will host a Reader’s Party for children and adults on Sunday, October 2 at 2 p.m. at Main Library, 300 N. Roxboro St.
Durham County Library’s North Carolina Collection is pleased to announce the launch of its new LGBTQ+ local history online exhibit, Love and Liberation: A History of LGBTQ+ Durham. North Carolina Collection senior librarian Lynn Richardson and local LGBTQ+ community member Luke Hirst have been working together for six years to establish a locally-oriented LGBTQ+ collection […]
Durham County Library presents an event exploring tiny houses and the experiences of one family living in a tiny house. The event begins at 3 p.m. on Saturday, October 1 at South Regional Library, 4505 S Alston Ave. The event is free and open to the public.
I loved this book, most all of the characters, and the weaving of their stories and encounters. It’s a book that I would love to read a sequel of, to check in on the characters. I find it interesting that the title of the book, is just the tiniest bit of the story, and you […]
This is a wonderful book, the writing so beautiful (as always from this author), yet the connection between the generations in this story is so tenuous. It seems light, like a feather, yet strong as generations are. I love the different places this book takes place, both in Canada, in NY, and in N. Ireland […]
This is a book that I kept from my mother’s estate. I wish I knew if she had read it and, if so, what she thought. The subtitle is “A Portrait of Harper Lee,” but it’s less a portrait than a painting with a detailed background and the main subject sketched in. The author admits […]
This is the fourth book I’ve read by Ann Patchett and although it is good, it is not her best work. The author herself describes it as Joe Kennedy meets the Brothers Karamazov. Bernard Doyle is former mayor of Boston, a widower, and proud of his Irish heritage. He loves politics and hopes that one […]