Relive the highs and lows of pro football’s most successful franchise, from Curly Lambeau to Mike McCarthy, in a fast-paced presentation, Why We Love the Packers, at 2 p.m. and repeated at 6 p.m. Thursday, January 21, at the Fond du Lac Public Library. The programs are free; no registration required.
Need a little help getting into the holiday spirit? Here are just a few of the 2015 Christmas books available at the Fond du Lac Public Library. A little mystery, a little romance, and a few faith inspiring - one of these should surely do the trick. We also have a great display of previously released holiday fiction titles to choose from, as well as an awe inspiring display of holiday nonfiction with how to's for creating your best Christmas ever.
When it comes to Christmas wishes, kids know it’s smart to put them in writing. Kids who drop off their letters to Santa at the Children’s Room at the downtown Fond du Lac Public Library by 3 p.m. Monday, December 7, will get a personalized reply by Santa mailed to their homes before Christmas.
No one knew comedienne Joan Rivers better than her daughter Melissa. In her book, The Book of Joan: Tales of Mirth, Mischief, and Manipulation, Melissa Rivers shares stories and life lessons from her life shared with her mother and father, Edgar Alfred Rosenberg. Most people either loved or hated Joan, and, if you thought she said some outrageous things to her audiences as a comedian, you won't believe what she said and did in private. Not a fan? You may change your mind about her as the book reveals a completely other side to this comedic icon.
Journeys: a health resource center and the Fond du Lac Public Library are excited to join a nationwide movement to make books accessible to everyone through a new Take a Book, Leave a Book exchange starting January 4, 2016.
How to Be a Grown-Up: a novel is coauthored by Emma McLaughlin and Nicola Kraus and reads like the perfect mix of The Devil Wears Prada and Sex and the City. Definitely considered chick-lit, the novel gives the reader a glimpse into the reality of a woman having to reenter the workforce after sacrificing a successful career for home and family. To make matters worse, her new bosses are half her age and full of themselves, and have no experience beyond their sheltered, posh upbringing.
As a head of household, plantation owner, businessman, Revolutionary War general and president, George Washington had his hands full. Alongside the demands of political life and military leadership, however, he focused considerable attention on the health and safety of his family, troops, staff and slaves.