Theo is a ballerina who one day hopes to dance professionally. She’s eating well and seeing someone, until her friend Donovan returns after being kidnapped for four years. As the trial for Donovan’s abductor draws close, Donovan
We are doing Maker Camp in the Georgetown Teen and Children's spaces! We have just completed our second week of Maker Camp, but still have four to go! If you are interested in coming to Maker Camp it is on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 1-3, for children and teens ages 8-15 in the Georgetown Children's Room. There is no registration necessary so just come on by and join the fun when you can!
If you are a non-native speaker of English, the ongoing English conversation club at the Georgetown Neighborhood Library is a relaxed way to meet new friends while improving your conversation skills in English.
The Georgetown Neighborhood Library continues to present established and emerging local poets in our monthly poetry reading series held on the first Thursday of every month. We are proud to bring you Pamela Murray Winters and Nancy Naomi Carlson on Thursday August 7, 2014 at 7 p.m.
Let's Get Growing is a comprehensive overview for beginning or novice gardeners who t want to learn more. The topics we’ll cover are useful in both new and already established gardens, including: garden planning, vegetable families, soils, fertilizers, pests and pathogens. The class will be taught by Mary Farrah, an Extension Agent for the Urban Gardening & Forestry Outreach program at the University of the District of Columbia.
It's Wellness Weekend. Join us for two days of wellness at the library. We will have speakers, activities, and informational tables to lead a healthy lifestyle and feel like a whole person. All events are free. Please contact email@example.com for additional information.Here's a line-up of the events...Saturday, July 19:
A series of bold engineers tested their creations last week at the Georgetown Library. These young innovators built their own catapults using the Scientific Method, to test how far they could fling a marshmallow. To start we made a hypothesis about which catapult designs and materials would send the marshmallow the farthest. Afterward, the young scientists gathered materials from our table including marshmallows, clothes pins, tape and other items to construct their items. Some teams decided to make their own catapults while others decided to use one of the designs we already had.