Georgetown
Neighborhood Library

Blind Date with a Book is Back!

The reading scene is complicated...So full of choice, and yet sometimes it seems impossible to find a book worth committing to.

Celluloid Sweethearts

February Film Series

Enjoy a month of romantic comedies with Celluloid Sweethearts, the February Film Series!"Celluloid" is another word for cinematic film (celluloid is the plastic material the film is made of). Watch couples fall in love in London, Paris and New York! All movies are free and begin at 6 p.m. in the large lower-level meeting room.Please call 202-727-0232 or 202-727-0241 for details or email megan.mcnitt@dc.gov.

Notorious Royal Marriages

Author Talk with Leslie Carroll

Spend the evening with author Leslie Carroll and hear about the juicy bits from history's most infamous royal marriages on Wednesday, Feb. 19 at 7 p.m.!Free

Served Fresh

An afternoon with Joe Yonan and his new cookbook, 'Eat Your Vegetables'

Ever wanted to make a meal just for yourself, but can’t find the cookbook to do it?

Ms. Jess's Giggle Reads

What if Mary Poppins had been a pig? In particular, what if Mary Poppins had once been a flying pig at the circus, now turned to the lofty goal of becoming a respectable nanny?This is the case with Nanny Piggins.

Get Hooked! Crochet Workshop

If you have never crocheted before, join our workshop and learn a new craft. Crochet isn’t just for old ladies. Nor is it a complicated craft to master. One hook and one basic stitch is all you need to get your creative juices flowing.

DC Public Library Opens On Two-Hour Delay

Wednesday, Jan. 22

DC Public Library will open at 11:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 22.

DC Public Library Closed Today

Tuesday, January 21, 2014

DC Public Library is closed Tuesday, Jan. 21 due to inclement weather.

First Meeting for the Graphic Novel Book Club

The first Graphic Novel Book Club of the Georgetown Library got their hamburger headphones and spork phones ready for a discussion of

'TransAtlantic'

Georgetown Book Club's February Selection

In 1845, Frederick Douglass--already a successful orator and a significant figure in the abolitionist movement -- raised his profile even further with the publication of his 

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