Reading For the Love of It is coming back in person after four years and will happen on Feb. 23 and Feb. 24.
Library systems in and around the Greater Toronto Area are rolling out new programs and some are reducing late fees to help connect patrons with their materials during the COVID-19 pandemic. In Toronto, the library…
The time for bookworms to crawl out of their literary nests is finally here. On Sept. 27 Toronto will host Word On The Street, the city’s annual book and magazine festival that will run from…
There’s always a big reward for being passionate about something. Cailin Copper adores reading, so after moving into Toronto she pursued an activity that would keep her close to books.
Anne Marie Aikins, the TPL’s manager of corporate communications, said that demand for downloadable e-books saw a spike in the midst of the holidays. Even after an over 80 per cent increase in popularity in 2009 and another jump of over 70 per cent in 2010, the desire for e-books during the holiday season was stunning.
Fauna is the Alberta native’s third novel. Her other two, Mercy (2003) and Effigy (2007) explore similar themes of nature, animals and isolation. In Fauna, both humans and animals struggle with loneliness and painful memories of the past.
The Highland Creek library bustled with animated adaptations of Shakespearean plays recently. The library is one of 30 to host the Shakespeare for Kids Library Club, a kids literacy program created by Shakespeare in Action, a professional theatre company bringing the playwright’s works to young people across Ontario.