- Books & More
- eBooks & More
- My Library Account
- Get a Library Card
- Borrowing/My Account
- New Borrowing / My Account
- Job Center
- Computers and Internet
- Meeting Space / Reserve a Room
- Office Services
- Things You Didn't Know We Have
- Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ's)
- About Us
- Support Us
Also: a poem by Michele Glazer; the best books coming out this week.
It seems like a simple question: How many parts can you divide a line into? The troublesome answer was square at the root of two of Europe's greatest social crises.
NPR's Petra Mayer profiles YA author Ann Brashares, whose new book The Here and Now follows a young girl and her community who've escaped a terrible future via time travel and landed in our present.
The new book, Cubed: A Secret History of the Workplace, is a look at how the white-collar world came to be the way it is, and what it might become. NPR's Rachel Martin speaks with author Nikil Saval.
Simon Mayo, a veteran broadcaster for the BBC, has written a series of children's books about a boy obsessed with the periodic table. He talks to NPR's Rachel Martin about the latest, Itch Rocks.
Author Craig Nova recommends three books that take a fresh approach to the age-old bildungsroman. The experience of growing up is both universal and unique — and, in these books, timeless.
Raymond Gunt is profane, rude, heartless and truly the Worst. Person. Ever. Author Douglas Coupland says he's not exactly sure how the character, with no redeeming qualities, came into his mind.
Lisa Robinson knows how to talk — and how to make others, especially musicians, want to talk. The veteran rock journalist speaks with NPR's Wade Goodwyn about her four decades behind the scenes.
"All of us have chased the American dream so there's something very universal about it," the Irish actor says. O'Dowd and James Franco star in a new Broadway production of Steinbeck's novella.
Gabriel Garcia Marquez died Thursday. It would be hard to overstate the importance of his novels, but author Gustavo Arellano recommends getting to know him in a different medium.
Katherine Boo's Behind the Beautiful Forevers looks at everyday life in a Mumbai slum. It appears at No. 1.
At No. 5, Elizabeth Strout's The Burgess Boys follows a family fractured by tragedy.
How Jesus Became God looks at how a Jewish preacher from Galilee was transformed into a deity. It debuts at No. 12.
The late Peter Matthiessen's last novel, , debuts at No. 4.
The lists are compiled from weekly surveys of close to 500 independent bookstores nationwide.
A Lewis Carroll letter lamenting attention from fans is bought by the University of Southern California.
This Friday, young children in Grand County will get their day in the spotlight at the annual Children’s Fair. The event takes place from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Hosted by Grand Beginnings, the local nonprofit invites all community children ages birth to 8 and their families to this free event, taking place at Granby Elementary School. As an established event, this year’s celebration is gearing up to be the best yet, with tons of activities all aligned with the theme of Healthy Living. Activities include a giant inflatable slide and obstacle course, crafts, Funsical Fitness interactive performances, healthy snacks, …
“The Opposite of Loneliness,” new on the hardcover nonfiction list at No. 11, is a collection of essays and stories by Marina Keegan, the 22-year-old writer who died in a car accident two years ago.
A Catalan writer held on to his 1918-19 diary for almost half a century, revising it and creating a portrait of the times.