Free Library of Philadelphia
The book is called “The Rejected Stone: Al Sharpton and the Path to American Leadership.”
After a summer of fun at Free Library Hot Spots, children in Philadelphia got the chance Saturday to show off new tech skills they learned during the library’s so-called “Maker Movement.”
Folks at the Free Library of Philadelphia were treated to some surprise performances by members of Dance Philadelphia Argentine Tango.
Check out these top summer reading events for kids in the City of Brotherly Love.
The Rosenbach Library and Museum will become part of the Free Library of Philadelphia Foundation.
“We have a long, long, long, long way before you will see the tactile material disappear,” Free Library president Siobhan Reardon told a Philadelphia City Council hearing.
Septa commuters will be able to pass the time on trains this month with a good book, thanks to a “virtual” library.
This spring, there are numerous festivals and events throughout the city and surrounding suburbs.You might want to start planning your calendar now.
Open the website of the Free Library of Philadelphia and find a ten-year list of wonderful One Book One Philadelphia selections and you’ll bet that the program will survive the next ten years.
Philadelphia’s Chinatown — the fourth largest in the nation — promises the ideal location to celebrate and learn more about the holiday and Asian heritage, but it’s not the only option this year.
If you’re single and want to mingle this Valentine’s Day, here are the top five places to keep your heart happy.
Monday marks the 200th anniversary of what is perhaps the most beloved novel in the English language. “Pride and Prejudice” was published on January 28, 1813 and the Philadelphia Free Library plans to celebrate with a full day of events.
Whether you aim to bone up on basic skills or become versed in Word, Excel and HTML, there’s a course for you. Here are the top spots to take computer classes in Philadelphia.
Some libraries across the country are reporting stories of bedbugs hitching rides in their books.
In the upcoming year, officials at the Free Library say, they would like everyone in the city to read “Buddha in the Attic,” a novel about the Japanese immigrant experience from the early 20th century through the internment camps of World War II.