Do your weekend plans include a Fresh City Life My Branch program? They will after reading about the offerings over the next few days!
Wanting to explore, but don't want to go very far from home? We have 2 travel programs to take you away:
Explore Siberia on Saturday, February 25 at 2 p.m. at the Ross-University Hills Branch: This slide show will give you a tour through this remote land, including architecture, ruins, the countryside, and the Lake Baikal region. Presented by Margaret Donaven, retired DPS teacher with a passion for travel and photography.
YouTube is full of Ukulele Girls (and Guys) today, but where would they be without the original "Ukulele Lady?"
May Singhi Breen (1895-1970) was a ukulele performer and teacher who helped popularize the Hawaiian instrument in the '20s and '30s. After receiving an unwanted ukulele as a gift, she tried to exchange it for a bathrobe. When the store wouldn't take it back, she decided to learn to play it instead.
Romance author Cindi Myers will be at Schlessman on Saturday, June 11 at 2:00 p.m.Ms. Myers believes in love at first sight, good chocolate, cold champagne, that people who don't like animals can't be trusted, and that God obviously has a sense of humor. She is the author of over 40 novels. Her latest is Work of Heart. Others include:
Colorado has a rich history of pro tour professionals located in our own backyard with direct connections to Arthur Ashe, the first African American male to win a Grand Slam event. Featured panel participants will share experiences and inspirations from their association with Arthur Ashe. In addition, learn about unknown facts, obstacles and struggles faced by early African American tennis pioneers.
Moderator: Nancy McCloskey Concierge, Greenwood Athletic and Tennis Club
Every year the Pulitzer committee grants awards in 21 different categories. This year, the Denver Post won the category of Editorial Cartooning. Read on for the winners in the Fiction, History, Biography, Poetry and General Nonfiction categories!
Denver Public Library and Craig Bergsgaard Studios present: Lessons Learned at Bloody Sand Creek, a free panel discussion on one of the most infamous chapters in Colorado history.
Sunday, April 17, 2 p.m. Central Library, Level B2 Conference Center
Of all the atrocities perpetrated on the Native American people during the Westward expansion, Colorado was home to one of the worst: The Sand Creek Massacre.
On November 29, 1864, on the banks of the Sand Creek in southeastern Colorado, a 700-man militia raided a peaceful Cheyenne and Arapaho settlement, slaughtering and mutilating the inhabitants—most of whom were women, children, and elders.
For 146 years, people have been trying to understand why and how seemingly civilized people could perpetrate such a grisly act.