Tag: library visits

What’s Darien Library’s Secret?

On Friday I attended the Programming Unconference Northeast at Darien Library and had a fantastic time: I reunited with Connecticut YA folks I hadn’t seen in a while, made some new YA friends (including a bunch from NYPL whom I hadn’t met yet!), got a couple good programming ideas, and was energized by conversations with other people who want to do good work.

darien library logoBut that day also provided me the opportunity to talk to a couple of Darien librarians to find out what their secret is.

I’d known about Darien Library even as a library student in Indiana. I assumed at the time that their greatness was a product of the wealth in the community, but after moving to Fairfield County and seeing other libraries with just as much money who weren’t nationally known, I realized that money isn’t enough to make a library successful. (It may be necessary, but it’s not sufficient.) So what’s Darien Library’s secret?

(more…)

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

Leave a Comment September 30, 2013

Library Day in the Life Project, Round 7: Day 4

Logo designed by and stolen from the Indie Librarian

I’m participating in the Library Day in the Life Project (now in its seventh round) this week. To quote the project wiki, “the Library Day in the Life Project is a semi-annual event coordinated by Bobbi Newman of Librarian by Day. Twice a year librarians, library staff and library students from all over the globe share a day (or week) in their life through blog posts, photos, video and Twitter updates.”

Instead of going to work today, I went on a field trip to the Chicopee Public Library in Massachusetts (about two hours from my library) to visit Erin, their YA librarian, whom I know from Twitter, and to observe a meeting of their anime club and steal as many ideas as possible. (more…)

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

2 Comments July 29, 2011

Library Day in the Life Project, Round 7: Day 1

Logo designed by and stolen from the Indie Librarian

I’m participating in the Library Day in the Life Project (now in its seventh round) this week. To quote the project wiki, “the Library Day in the Life Project is a semi-annual event coordinated by Bobbi Newman of Librarian by Day. Twice a year librarians, library staff and library students from all over the globe share a day (or week) in their life through blog posts, photos, video and Twitter updates.”

Since I worked on Saturday, I had today off, so I’m going to talk about what I did on Saturday and the librarian-ish things I did today. (more…)

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

Leave a Comment July 25, 2011

The zine collection at the Multnomah County Library

While I was in Portland for PLA2010, I–of course!–made a point to visit the central branch of the Multnomah County Library. I liked the tree sculpture in the children’s area and how they’ve made the old card catalog accessible for browsing, but what really caught my attention was the zine collection.

A photograph of the zine collection at the central branch of the Multnomah County Library in Portland, Oregon. The photograph shows a set of tan-colored metal shelves which hold zines of various colors and sizes. The shelves are labeled with neon-colored paper signs indicating the topic of the zines on that shelf.

The zine collection at the central branch of the Multnomah County Library

Zines–independent publications created by one person or a (usually) small group that are often photocopied–are big in Portland. It hosts the Portland Zine Symposium and is home to the Independent Publishing Resource Center. There’s even a zine about where to find zines in Portland. So since zine culture is so big in Portland, I was really excited to see the public library collecting them and making them available for circulation. I talked briefly with the reference librarian at the desk (who told me, among other things, that the zines actually circulate much, much more than any of their periodicals) and after returning home, I checked out the library’s website for more information and sent some questions to Emily-Jane Dawson, a reference librarian and a member of the library’s zine committee. She was really friendly and thorough in addressing my questions.

The idea to create a zine collection first began in 2004 when Julie Bartel and Brooke Young of the Salt Lake City Library did a presentation at PLA in Portland on their library’s zine collection and the outreach and zine-related events they’d done. Librarians from MCL were interested and put together a proposal for a pilot project, which eventually led to the creation of MCL’s zine committee, outreach and programs, and the zine collection. The collection first arrived in December 2006 and had its official debut in late January 2007. Dawson said that the challenges they faced in establishing the collection were what you’d expect with any new format or large project and mentioned doing internal training to introduce zines to the library staff and the outreach they did to a new segment of the population. Now nine of the library’s seventeen branches have zines available for checkout.

The library also offers a zine exchange that’s kind of like honors paperback collections or paperback exchanges: zines that aren’t part of the collection are available for taking and you can either bring it back or leave a copy of a different zine in its place.

A photograph showing a magazine organizer labeled "Zine Exchange" with a few zines of different sizes and colors in it. The zine exchange is part of the Multnomah County Library's zine collection.

The zine exchange bin at the central library

One of the things I wondered about was where the library gets its zines. There are publishers and distributors, but since zine creation is so decentralized, those organizations will only get you so far. Dawson said the library buys zines at two different local publishing festivals, the Portland Zine Symposium, Stumptown Comics Fest, and local bookstores. They also accept donations, but they’re held to the same collection standards that donated books are. If someone would like their zine included in the library’s collection, they’re invited to send a copy to the library for evaluation along with information on where to purchase more. Librarians then determine whether or not the zine fits the collection development guidelines.

Being able to stay current on what’s going on in the zine scene is also important. Dawson pointed to zine-related library programs as a great way to know what’s new:

The zinesters who present at our annual Zinesters Talking series, for example, often let us know when they have new publications, introduce us to other zinesters, and so on. Also, we network at local zine events, talk with bookstore staff when we visit to buy zines, and read zine-related literature. In addition, some of the members of the library’s zine committee are involved in local independent publishing organizations in their personal lives.

I love that this reaching out to the zine community is mutually beneficial: the library is able to provide materials outside of the publishing mainstream, stay in touch with current trends and publications, and reach a population they might not otherwise. People in the zine community get another avenue for showing off their work and budding zinesters are given resources on developing their craft like a program on creating zines. One of my friends who lives in Portland actually got his library card after moving to the city at a table the library had set up at the Zine Symposium. This kind of initiative to get the library more involved in the community is such a great way for both the library and the community to benefit.

I was also interested in the weeding policy for zines and if the library did any work to create an archive of especially noteworthy zines. Dawson said that the weeding policy for the zine collection was modeled on the library’s general weeding policy; the two most important criteria are the physical condition of the zine and how well it circulated. They have a yearly weeding event based on circulation and the zine coordinators at each branch periodically weed based on condition. And while they don’t make an effort to preserve most zines, the closed-stack Oregon Collection does include zines that are about Oregon and the communities in it, and these zines are only accessible for in-library use.

I was really impressed with how hard the library worked to become a part of Portland’s zine culture. Offering zines as part of the library’s collection is a great way to showcase local talent and make these zines accessible to a wider audience and for the library to reflect local culture. The library also does a lot to offer programs and other outreach initiatives to develop partnerships with other people and organizations interested in zines, which pulls in people who might not otherwise be interested in the library and gives them the resources to develop their work.

For more on the library’s zine collection, check out their website, this post from 2007 at DIY Alert, and the interview Emily-Jane Dawson did with Sandra Morgan in the latest issue of the Oregon Library Association’s quarterly publication (the interview starts on page 21).

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

3 Comments April 18, 2010

A visit to Carmel Clay Public Library

On Monday my Youth Services class took a field trip to Carmel Clay Public Library in Carmel, Indiana. We met with the Young Adult Services Department Manager, Hope Baugh, who–in addition to being a stellar librarian at CCPL–has been on the Alex Awards committee for the last three years. She told us about her department; did some storytelling (she told us a story about a man who marries a woman with a golden arm and the story of the little girl and the Gunniwolf and we were all utterly transfixed); gave us a tour of the library; and then answered our questions about her job, her library, and the profession.

CCPL’s YA department is–relative to other libraries I’ve gotten to know–huge. They have a full-time manager and a full-time librarian, both with their MLS degrees, and three part-time library assistants who don’t have MLS degrees. What a far cry from the “lone librarian” position in which most people working in YA find themselves! CCPL’s also noteworthy in that the reference desk handles all homework and research questions, leaving the YA desk to attend exclusively to teen patrons’ readers’ advisory needs. (The library also has an adult readers’ advisory desk that helps patrons with their recreational reading and even provides custom reading lists upon request.)

CCPL’s computing set-up is also unusual: they have computers scattered around the library, but their Internet access is restricted to the library catalog and the databases to which the library has access. It’s at the Tech Center that patrons can sign into a computer using their library card to get access to Microsoft Office and have unrestricted access to the Internet. CCPL has chosen to forego federal E-Rate funding to provide unfiltered Internet access to their patrons. I didn’t get this exactly right; please see Hope’s comment below for a correct (and detailed) description of their computer use policy and set-up. While there are more graduated levels of computer access than I described, the choice to have unfiltered computer access anywhere in the library still means CCPL has to give up federal E-Rate funding for their Internet and computer access.

We go to take a peek at some of the staff work areas and storage areas in the Youth Services department. Every staff member, even part-time library assistants, have their own workstations and work areas. And oh man, the materials they have for programs and storytimes! The back storage areas were full of plastic containers marked “FROGS” or “FEELINGS” or with different books, and inside were finger puppets and toys and craft ideas related to those themes and those books. And the room they use for storytime has wooden doors with little preschool people-sized doors in them for late arrivals!

Since our trip to Greenwood focused mostly on services for younger children, this visit focused on young adult services. Hope told us about her Teen Library Council, which was originally limited to 25 teens but has, under her guidance, expanded to 50 teens divided into two groups who meet separately on Tuesday and Wednesday nights. The two different groups mostly work on their own projects, but they do a lock-in once a year as one big group and plan a big program for school-age children together once a year.

One of the other neat things that the TLC does is designate Choice Picks. At each TLC meeting, a notebook is passed around and teens write down a book they’ve read recently that they enjoyed and would recommend to other teens; once a book gets three votes, it’s designated a TLC Choice Pick, gets a special spine label, and is moved to a special shelving area.

Teens also have the chance to get involved with the library by leading a How-To Wednesday. Once a month, a teen volunteers to design a demonstration of a particular skill or craft (like origami, magic tricks, or juggling) and teach other teens to do it. They receive three hours of volunteer credit and get experience with planning an event. CCPL also has a recurring DIY Monday’ and Book Discussion Thursday in the teen lounge (a corner of the YA department with comfortable seating, tables, board games, magnetic poetry, and plenty of electrical outlets for laptops) that are fairly casual programming; the book discussions in particular require no reading ahead of time but provide teens with an opportunity to talk about books they’ve read and enjoyed recently or about certain topics like books that should be made into movies. Of course, food is always provided at these programs!

After our tour, Hope talked to us about some more “behind the scenes” sort of things. She went over the library’s book challenge process and talked about encounters she’s had with patrons who have been unhappy with a book in the library. She also told us about this great in-house database the YA department has been building over time with book summaries and “flags” that denote sexual activity, bad language, death, and other sensitive topics. I think that as librarians we’re always reading with an eye for that kind of thing (and for more general characteristics like appeal or certain kinds of characters or settings), and the database allows CCPL’s YA staff to easily know the content of books beyond what they’ve read.

I was impressed with the work that’s gone into CCPL’s YA department from having a surprisingly large staff that really enjoy working with teens to giving teens opportunities to shape the library for themselves and their peers. And I’m not sure it’s come out in this post, but I was also really impressed with the wisdom and professionalism that Hope has cultured over her years as a YA librarian. In her local work and her work with ALA and YALSA, she’s absolutely an asset to our profession.

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

3 Comments March 10, 2010

A visit to Eckhart Public Library

I’ve written a little bit about my directed readings course this semester that I’m doing with Andrea Japzon and four other students in the program. On Saturday we took a trip up to the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana to see their collections, work out some details of the project, and share our best practices research.

The William H. Willennar Genealogy Center
We started at the William H. Willennar Genealogy Center where we met Gregg Williamson, the Manager of Genealogical Services (and a SLIS-Indy grad!), who gave us a tour of their building. We started off with the print collection, which has the largest collection of genealogy materials dealing with DeKalb County, and includes yearbooks for local schools dating back to 1905, family histories for local families, phone books, and individual files of research people have done on their own families. They also have a large microfilm collection of local newspapers, microfilm readers and scanners, and computer stations where patrons can use online resources to do genealogy research.

The seating space in the main room of the William H. Willennar Genealogy Center at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

The seating space in the main room of the Genealogy Center. Photo by Erin Milanese.

The shelving area for the William H. Willennar Genealogy Center at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

Part of the print collection. Photo by Erin Milanese.

Gregg then took us through the staff workspace and talked about the people who work at the Genealogy Center (they’re mostly part-time employees and volunteers) and showed us the basement archive and the permanent archive upstairs. The basement archive is mostly local newspapers; some date back to the 1800s, but the collection also includes recent issues as well. As Gregg explained it, we’re very fortunate to have those two hundred-year-old papers, and people two hundred years from now are only going to have resources like that if we save current newspapers now.

A shot of archival boxes in the basement of the William H. Willennar Genealogy Center at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

Archival boxes in the basement archive. Photo by Erin Milanese.

The Genealogy Center has a lot of really cool technology and tools; one of the ones I found the most interesting was the microfilm camera. EPL still sends some of its things out to be microfilmed since it’s such a labor-intensive process and they do depend so heavily on volunteer work, but there are some items that they scan themselves. I can’t remember what the exact claim to fame was, but this may be one of the only microfilm scanners in a public library in Indiana. It was something really impressive like that.

The microfilm camera at the William H. Willennar Genealogy Center at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

EPL's microfilm camera. Photo by Erin Milanese.

The upstairs archive is the permanent archive and contains records that are available upon request but aren’t immediately available to the public (e.g., old gradebooks from local schools). We had a short but interesting conversation about balancing privacy and access; Gregg said that rather than siding with archivists who’d be more interested in privacy and protection of the physical materials, he tends to err on the side of making things open to people, reasoning that it’s a public library, so their holdings should be open to the public. He did say that there are some things that aren’t available to the public at all because of privacy concerns, like old library card registrations from earlier decades that include people’s names and addresses.

We also got to check out the digitization lab. Alaina Ring is in charge of the metadata for the library’s photo archive and database and she walked us through the creation of a database record. The digitalization lab has some neat technology, too, including a 35mm slide scanner, and what’s really cool about it is that it’s open to the public. They’ve done a lot of grant writing to build their collection and the tools they have available to them. It’s really impressive.

Two computer workstations in the digitization lab in the William H. Willennar Genealogy Center at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

Two of the computer workstations (and the slide scanner) in the digitization lab. Photo by Erin Milanese.

This trip also gave us all a chance to better understand the specifics of and our own roles in this project. The Genealogy Center already has an extensive collection of photographs and documents, but most of it is of historical materials–which makes sense, since the people who use the Genealogy Center are doing research into their family’s history or into local history in general. But in the same way that Gregg is saving local newspapers now for the researchers of the future, Andrea wants to start saving the digital content of today for the researchers of tomorrow.

What we’re hoping to do with this project is to target some people whose stories reflect what’s going on in the community now: the woman who owns a local cafe, a teenager growing up in Auburn, a prominent politician, the factory worker who recently got laid off because of the economic downturn. We’ll solicit from them real and digital objects that represent their lives in the community and then figure out how to ingest that content into the library’s digital collection (or find a home for it at the DeKalb History Center or return it to its owner after scanning or photographing it). We’d also like to collect oral histories (maybe even on video) and find a way to include those in the library’s database. After an initial pilot program this year, we’re hoping to expand the project to include more community members in future years, and to promote the collection during Auburn Pride Week.

Andrea’s big on co-created community resources and on knowledge exchanges, so since we (both we students and the public library) are learning from community members with this project, we’ll also be doing workshops this summer to give some knowledge back to the community. The library’s done programs before on creating scrapbooks and preserving photographs and they’ve brought in outside speakers to talk about preserving digital information, but we’re hoping to build on what they’ve done before to help teach people about collecting, organizing, and preserving their digital content. We’ll also do workshops on privacy and copyright issues when dealing with digital content.

During our discussions, I was thinking about the different people we’re going to recruit for the pilot program and it really struck me how people of different ages understand digital content in completely different ways. Most teenagers are very at home in a digital world and are very nearly swimming in digital content. But maybe there’s also an older person in the community who doesn’t have his own computer and comes to the library to check his email where his granddaughter has sent photos from her latest birthday party. He understands those digital photographs that just live in his inbox in a totally different way than the teen understands the photos he texts to his friends. I think I’d like to learn more about that.

Now that I’ve got a more detailed idea of how the People of Auburn project is going to go and I’ve actually seen the physical facilities and gotten to know the library a little bit, I’m even more excited about this project. I have to admit that normally I find genealogy and archives only mildly interesting, but the more Gregg showed us on Saturday, the more interested I got. They’ve got so many unusual and unique resources and technology. I’m also very excited about the team we have assembled for this project!

A group photo of five of the six people from IUPUI working on the project plus two library employees. Photo by EPL's Gretel.

Back row: Andrea Japzon, Erin Miller Milanese, Gretchen Kolderup, Alaina Ring, Gregg Williamson. Front row: Katie Nakanishi, Eve Grant. Not pictured: Angela Slocum. Photo by EPL's Gretel.

Eckhart Public Library is unusual in that it actually comprises three separate buildings all on the same street. We conducted most of our business on Saturday at the Genealogy Center, but we also visited the main library building and the teen library. Oh yes, EPL has a completely separate building for its teens–and it’s totally awesome. It’s open after school and on the weekends and it’s got comfortable furnishings, really striking light fixtures, computers, and a space for programming and games. Adults are only allowed in for fifteen minutes at a time if they’re not accompanied by a teen. When we walked into the building, the teens sitting at the computers turned around to stare at us; Darcy, the librarian I talked to, said that’s one of the things the teens like best about having their own space, feeling like they belonged and anyone else was an outsider. She did acknowledge that sometimes the people in adult services were too quick to send teens away from the main library building but said that overall, having their own space was great. I was impressed with how current their fiction collection was and how large their non-fiction collection (homework resources and teen-interest stuff like gaming guides and yoga books and things like that) was. I think it’s really important for teens to have their own space in the library–and it’s even better when they can have a space where they aren’t constantly being told to keep their voices down.

The Third Place, the teen library at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

The outside of the Third Place, EPL's teen library. Photo by Erin Milanese.

We also visited the main library building, which was built in 1911 and is on the National Register of Historic Places and has a lot of interesting touches. It was originally going to be a Carnegie building, but Charles Eckhart, a local businessman, said he’d build the library on the condition that the contract with Carnegie be severed. The library has a fountain in the yard outside, stained glass windows, and a fireplace. It’s very comfortable and it really feels like a homey place the community can gather.

The snow-covered fountain on the grounds of the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

The fountain outside the main library. Photo by Erin Milanese.

A stained glass window and bookshelves with books in the main library building of the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

Stained glass and bookshelves in the main library building. Photo by Erin Milanese.

I also took a trip downstairs to check out the children’s area. They have puppets and toys available for checkout and their storytime room is decorated with a Secret Garden theme and has an adjacent room with kid-sized tables for craft time. I was so impressed with the creative touches throughout the whole library. It seems like a really fun place to be able to go!

The story room at the Eckhart Public Library in Auburn, Indiana is decorated with a Secret Garden theme. This photograph shows the leafy tree built into one wall of the room. Photo taken by Erin Milanese.

A tree in the storytime room in the children's department. Photo by Erin Milanese.

EPL has internship opportunities available for SLIS-Indy students. If you’re interested in working in the Genealogy Center processing materials for the digital collection, in the teen library, for information services, or in technical services, email Gregg Williamson. Don’t forget that internship applications are due to Marilyn Irwin in the SLIS office by 15 March for the summer semester and 15 July for the fall semester.

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

8 Comments March 2, 2010

Gender-exclusive programming

Last night my Youth Services class took a field trip to Greenwood Public Library to observe a preschool storytime and hear from Emily Ellis, the YA librarian; Rachel Korb, a children’s librarian and recent IUPUI SLIS grad; and Anne Guthrie, the assistant head of children’s services and the early literacy specialist. I’d never actually been to a preschool storytime (at least as an adult!) and it was interesting to observe all of the different components of the program–and we got to dance and play with the parachute! Anne is very energetic and is a grant-writing machine and in her introductory talk, she covered a lot of the highlights of connecting with preschoolers and encouraging a love of reading and libraries at an early age.

She also showed us a PowerPoint presentation that I’d seen her give at the Indiana Library Federation‘s Children’s and Young People’s Division Annual Conference last August. In it, she talks about how boys are different from girls: their brain scans look different and different chemicals are present in their brains, and because of this, boys learn best through movement and enjoy competition.

So to draw boys into the library and keep them there, Anne’s created an ongoing program called the Boys’ Adventure Club. There’s also a parallel program for girls, the American Girl Club. In the brochure for upcoming programs I picked up on my way into the library, I noticed that the next American Girl Club will center around Molly and her Victory Garden and will teach girls about gardening. The next Boys’ Adventure Club is called Survival 101 and will “[test] your knowledge on what you could eat, which herbs would help you heal a wound, how you could make your own shelter and other interesting strategies for staying alive if you were ever stranded alone in the wilderness.”

I know that libraries (and educators generally) are worried about a “boy crisis” now, and it’s true that boys don’t read the same way that girls do and that libraries are generally the realm of girls and women and that lots of measures of literacy show boys behind girls. I want to find a way to get boys into the library and to show them that literacy, reading, libraries, and librarians are cool. And I have no problem with planning programs that appeal to a specific subgroup within your service population. But what kills me about this gendered programming at GPL is that it’s gender-exclusive. If you’re a boy, you’re not allowed to go learn about Molly’s Victory Garden and how to have your own garden. If you’re a girl, the library isn’t going to teach you to live off the land.

I’ve been thinking about this since CYPD and there are plenty of other examples of how gender expectations influence our library service to young people, like when we don’t recommend books to boys that have a female protagonist or feel we need to make excuses for that, because everyone knows that although girls will read books about anything, boys won’t read books about girls. Scott Westerfeld wrote a little bit about whether or not the UGLIES series is a “girl book” series, and Amber at Amber’s Xtreme Writing addressed this from a reader and young writer’s perspective earlier this month.

In some cases, gender-specific programming seems to me like a positive thing. Jon Scieszka’s Guys Read initiative works to help boys become motivated readers for life. One of the components of encouraging boys to read is providing male role models who read, and having a father/son book club is a great way to do that. On the other side, having a self-esteem-building after-hours event for teen girls is a great way to help girls like themselves for who they are without worrying about pleasing boys, but there needs to be a similar program for boys. It’s not gender-exclusive programming that bothers me, I guess, so much as the library enforcing gender-specific interests and offering such a limited role–for both girls and boys.

So the Boys’ Adventure Club and American Girl Club bother me on a personal level. I grew up as a tomboy who would have much rather learned about wilderness survival than some stupid garden in the backyard, and this experience, this part of who I am, wants me to stand up for the tomboys of today.

They also bother me as a feminist. Of course there are gender expectations everywhere, in everything we do. The gender of the person to whom we’re talking influences how we talk, what we say, how we behave in the conversation. But do libraries have to overtly support gender norms like this? What does it say to girls who want to join the Adventure Club or boys who want to learn about gardening or even something like knitting?

But they really bother me as a librarian. We sell the library as a place to learn and explore, a place to figure out the world and ourselves. We invoke the 40 Developmental Assets–especially when working with teens–to make a case for how the library helps young people grow into healthy adults. One of the internal asset categories is Positive Identity. Making non-equitable gender-exclusive programming can tell young people that they have no place in the library as who they are.

Can we bring boys into the library without falling back on exploiting gender norms? I’m not sure. How do you target a specific group without using statistics and expectations about that group? But there’s a difference between relying on data about a group and relying on stereotypes about a group or shutting out non-members of that group. So can we bring boys into the library without enforcing gender norms? Absolutely. And it’s better for everyone if we find ways to do so.

(If I get another degree in culture and gender studies or do a PhD in library science, I think I’d like my thesis to be related to how our gender expectations inform our library service to young people.)

Share this post:
[del.icio.us] [Facebook] [Twitter] [Email]

1 Comment February 23, 2010


Subscribe to Librarified

Recent Posts

Featured Posts

Tags

Book Blogs

General Library Blogs

YA/Youth Services Blogs