May We Suggest
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You must remember this [large print]: life and style in Hollywood's golden age by Robert J. Wagner with Scott Eyman
One summer [large print]: America, 1927 by Bill Bryson
I invented the modern age [large print]: the rise of Henry Ford by Richard Snow
Bleeding orange: fifty years of blind referees, screaming fans, beasts of the East, and Syracuse basketball by Jim Boeheim, with Jack McCallum
Cinderella: inside the rise of mid-major college basketball by Michael Litos
Players first: coaching from the inside out by John Calipari and Michael Sokolove
Requiem for the Big East [videodisc] by ESPN Films ; written and directed by Alex Gibney
In honor of Women's History Month, read the fascinating true stories of some of the many women who have shaped our world.
I am Malala: how one girl stood up for education and changed the world by Malala Yousafzai with Patricia McCormick
Raised in a once-peaceful area of Pakistan transformed by terrorism, Malala was taught to stand up for what she believes. So she fought for her right to be educated. And on October 9, 2012, she nearly lost her life for the cause. --Provided by publisher.
Bon appétit!: the delicious life of Julia Child by Jessie Hartland
Follow Julia Child-chef, author, and television personality-from her childhood in Pasadena, California, to her life as a spy in WWII, to the cooking classes she took in Paris, to publication of Mastering the Art of French Cooking, to the funny moments of being a chef on TV. -- Provided by publisher.
Erin go Bragh! The celebration of St. Patrick's Day outside of Ireland is a clear indication of the Irish influence throughout the world. In the United States many cities and towns recognize March 17th with parades and parties to mark the holiday of Ireland's patron saint. Ireland has made a significant contribution to literature and the arts both in the United States and throughout the world. Celebrate the day by sampling a wee bit of Irish culture and history from some of the many titles available in the Library's collection:
Atlas of the Celtic world by John Haywood ; foreword by Barry Cunliffe — A historical, cultural and linguistic survey of the Celtic peoples from prehistoric times to the modern era, presented in a series of 54 full-color maps with accompanying text and 160 illustrations.
Black potatoes: the story of the great Irish famine, 1845-1850 by Susan Campbell Bartoletti — The story of the Great Irish Famine of the late 1840s through the voices of the Irish people.
Celebrate by reading one of these stories about how women have changed history.
Girls think of everything: stories of ingenious inventions by women by Catherine Thimmesh ; illustrated by Melissa Sweet
Tells the story of how women throughout the ages have responded to situations confronting them in daily life by inventing such items as correction fluid, space helmets, and disposable diapers.
Almost astronauts: 13 women who dared to dream by Tanya Lee Stone ; [foreword by Margaret A. Weitekamp]
Even though the Mercury 13 women did not make it into space, they did not lose, for their example empowered young women to take their place in the sky, piloting jets and commanding space capsules. -- Provided by publisher.
The Italians by John Hooper
Life on Mars. Series 1, discs 1 & 2 [videodisc] by a Kudos Film and Television Production for BBC Wales
Crimson angel: a Benjamin January novel by Barbara Hambly
Elizabeth and Mary: cousins, rivals, queens by Jane Dunn
Female pharaohs [videodisc] by Discovery Communications
Five empresses: court life in eighteenth-century Russia by Evgenii V. Anisimov ; translated by Kathleen Carroll
Livia, Empress of Rome: a biography by Matthew Dennison
Dancing in the wings by Debbie Allen ; pictures by Kadir Nelson
Sassy tries out for a summer dance festival in Washington, D.C., despite the other girls' taunts that she is much too tall.
The dot by Peter H. Reynolds
Vashti believes that she cannot draw, but her art teacher's encouragement leads her to change her mind.
Monday is one day by Arthur A. Levine ; illustrated by Julian Hector
Tuesday by David Wiesner
Wednesday by Anne Bertier ; translated from the French by Claudia Z. Bedrick
Where does Thursday go? by words, Janeen Brian ; pictures, Stephen Michael King
Friday my Radio Flyer flew by Zachary Pullen