MEMO to all those former high schoolers who thought that reading Shakespeare was as confusing as a Rubik’s Cube and as dry as day-old toast: The celebrated scribe can groove.
When Debra Seward Slone picks out her wardrobe for a special occasion, two factors are likely to come into play.
A steady rain woke me on June 11. I stretched and dropped my head back on my pillow. Rain meant my husband Mike and I would likely cancel plans to attend the March for Our Lives rally at City Hall, part of a nationwide event honoring victims of gun violence.
Credit the parents of Marilyn Brackney — a founder and coordinator of the long-running Déjà Vu Art and Fine Craft Show — with teaching her the concept of reusing everyday materials to create art.
As a writer, I’ve learned to strive for universals truths; writing stories readers can relate to. This time, I’m writing about a subject I’m hoping doesn’t hit a universal sweet spot with my readers: getting COVID.
In the past several years, the library’s offerings have expanded to include a variety of new options, such as memory kits, science kits, musical instruments, board games, and role-playing books and kits. Services such as curbside delivery, notary, and the Book Express also have been added or expanded in recent months.
The first season was a success.