The 24th Annual AIDS Walk Colorado is taking place August 13, 2011. Who will you walk for?
Parents all over the world have lost children of all ages to AIDS. Generations of families have been destroyed in Africa due to this disease. Newspapers report the statistics but children and those who care for them, are the most articulate about the impact of AIDS on their lives.
Nasdijj says it best when asked why anyone would adopt a child with AIDS in his memoir The Boy and the Dog are Sleeping: "Because one comes to you. Because you can."
This Wednesday, August 3 at 6:30 p.m. at the Cherry Creek Branch, Sue Frederick will be discussing her book I See Your Dream Job. Ms. Frederick is a career intuitive and will help you tap into your powerful intuition see the mission you came to accomplish, and move forward fearlessly--even when reinvention is required. During her presentation, Ms.
What do you do with an around the world plane ticket? Come find out how to plan such a big trip and see photos from the various destinations visited by Kevin Ward and Jennifer Speer on Thursday, March 24, at 2 p.m. at the Schlessman Family Branch Library.
Planning your own adventure? Browse your local library's Travel section for all the latest travel guides from Frommer's, Fodor's, Lonely Planet, Let's Go, Eyewitness, Rick Steves and more! Can't afford a trip? Travel the world from your couch with a Travel DVD or memoir!
Can't afford a trip to a far off land right now? Join us at the newly renovated Ross Cherry Creek Branch Library on Tuesday, July 27 at noon, for delectable food of the region and riveting conversation during Lunch Travels: India! Visit Mumbai, Pune and the Arabian coast as your guide shares pictures, travel tips and anecdotes from her recent adventure.
Did you know that there are about 3,000 languages, including dialects, spoken in India? The library's language database, Mango Languages, can help you learn the national language of India, Hindu, or even Urdu!
There's nothing like a good vacation, and summertime always makes me eager to travel. This summer, however, a complicated schedule and lack of funds are keeping me from exploring the world. Fortunately, I can be consoled with books whose settings and plots take me all kinds of places, even from my Denver living room.
The best writers, in my opinion, create a setting that is so vivid that it almost becomes a character.
Jancee Dunn first hit the literary scene with her memoir “But Enough About Me: A Jersey Girl’s Unlikely Adventures Among the Absurdly Famous,” published in 2006. Upon starting that memoir, I realized that
I already “knew” Jancee after all. A regular writer for Rolling Stone, Jancee was also an MTV “VJ” on the MTV2 network, and if there’s one thing I knew about as a teenager, it was MTV. Dunn’s
first book was mostly about her career in the music business and all the hilarity and fame brushing that ensued. This second non-fiction contribution (Dunn also has a novel) is a more personal affair, centering on her family life.
In her first offering, Dunn described getting away from her suburban roots and making a career in the male dominated rock journalism world. But as Dunn gets older, she deals with all of the issues that arise when
Notes from Isaac Asimov's widow on her life as a writer and life with her very famous, very prolific, gregarious and eccentric husband. As an Asimov fan from way back, and having read two of Isaac's early autobiographies, this short work made me smile with recognition at recollections of Isaac...