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Thursday January 19, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Friday January 20, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Saturday January 21, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Sunday January 22, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Monday January 23, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Tuesday January 24, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Wednesday January 25, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Thursday January 26, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Friday January 27, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Saturday January 28, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Sunday January 29, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Monday January 30, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
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Tuesday January 31, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Wednesday February 1, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Thursday February 2, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Friday February 3, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Saturday February 4, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Sunday February 5, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Monday February 6, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
 
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

Join us to discuss A Beautiful Blue Death by Charles Finch.

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Special Guest Moderator: Carol Kalajainen

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Tuesday February 7, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Wednesday February 8, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Thursday February 9, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Friday February 10, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
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Saturday February 11, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Sunday February 12, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Monday February 13, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Tuesday February 14, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Wednesday February 15, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Thursday February 16, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Friday February 17, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Saturday February 18, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Sunday February 19, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Tuesday February 21, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Wednesday February 22, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Thursday February 23, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
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Friday February 24, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none Much Ado About Shakespeare Collaboratory Exhibit Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     
   

 Curtis Library is proud to host, “And there’s the humor of it,” a new traveling exhibit from the National Library of Medicine, which will be on display in the Collaboratory January 18 - February 25.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) created characters that are among the richest and most humanly recognizable in all of literature. Yet Shakespeare understood human personality in the terms available to his age—that of the now-discarded theory of the four bodily humors –blood, bile, melancholy, and phlegm. These four humors were understood to define peoples’ physical and mental health, and determined their personality, as well.

“And there’s the humor of it”: Shakespeare and the four humors explores the role played by the four humors in several of Shakespeare’s most beloved plays through beautiful imagery and rare books from both the National Library of Medicine and the Folger Shakespeare Library, and examines more modern interpretations of the four humors in contemporary medicine.  This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of  Medicine, National Institutes of Health and the Folger Shakespeare Library.

Also in the Collaboratory, explore Shakespeare’s world and Elizabethan England. Play a trivia game and explore the language of the time through word play, perform a play with puppets and paper dolls, plus many more fun Shakespeare-themed activities!

 

    Location: The Collaboratory
Saturday February 25, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 7:00 PM  -  9:00 PM Merrymeeting Audubon Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Doug Suitor   207-841-1951   dougsuitor@gmail.com
   

Merrymeeting Audubon, Public Speaker

http://maineaudubon.org/merrymeeting/    
    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Tuesday February 28, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 5:00 PM  -  7:00 PM Merrymeeting Audubon Board Meeting Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Doug Suitor   207-841-1951   dougsuitor@gmail.com
   

Merrymeeting Audubon Board Meeting

    Location: Seminar Room
Monday March 6, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

Join us to discuss The Aviator's wife : a novel by by Melanie Benjamin

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Monday April 3, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

Join us to discuss Tribe: On homecoming and belonging by Sebastian Junger.

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Saturday April 8, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 11:00 AM  -  4:00 PM Back to the Library Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Kathleen Stevens   2076072506   kates_cateringme@yahoo.com
   

Letterboxers coming together to find stamps hidden in and around the library using written clues, cyphers, and solving riddles.

    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Thursday April 27, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 6:30 PM  -  8:00 PM Poetry Open Mic Night Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Sarah Brown     sbrown @ curtislibrary.com
    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Monday May 1, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

Join us to discuss Homegoing by Yaa Gyasi.

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Saturday May 6, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 10:00 AM  -  1:00 PM Little Free Library Build Program Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Hazel Onsrud     
    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Monday June 5, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

Join us to discuss The other Einstein: a novel by Marie Benedict.

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Monday July 10, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

Join us to discuss The high mountains of Portugal: a novel by Yann Martel.

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Saturday July 29, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 2:00 PM  -  2:45 PM Bowdoin Festival Community Concert Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Dan Nitsch   373-1400   dan@bowdoinfestival.org
    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
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Monday August 7, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Monday September 11, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Tuesday September 26, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 7:00 AM  -  9:00 AM Merrymeeting Audubon Public Speaker Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Doug Suitor   207-841-1951   dougsuitor@gmail.com
   

Merrymeeting Audubon speaker presentation

    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Monday October 2, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Tuesday October 3, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 6:00 PM  -  9:00 PM Mystery Author Series Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Pamela Bobker   725-5242 X 214   pbobker@curtislibrary.com
   

Tentative Date for Mystery Author Series

    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Tuesday October 10, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 6:00 PM  -  9:00 PM Mystery Author Series Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Pamela Bobker   725-5242 X 214   pbobker@curtislibrary.com
   

Tentative Date for Mystery Author Series

    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Tuesday October 17, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 6:00 PM  -  9:00 PM Mystery Author Series Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Pamela Bobker   725-5242 X 214   pbobker@curtislibrary.com
   

Tentative Date for Mystery Author Series

    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Tuesday October 24, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 5:00 PM  -  7:00 PM Merrymeeting Audubon Board Meeting Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Doug Suitor   2078411951   dougsuitor@gmail.com
   

Merrymeeting Audubon Board Meeting

    Location: Seminar Room
 
misc_none 7:00 PM  -  9:00 PM Merrymeeting Audubon Public Speaker Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Doug Suitor   207-841-1951   dougsuitor@gmail.com
   

Merrymeeting Audubon Public Speaker

    Location: Morrell Meeting Room
Monday November 6, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
Tuesday November 28, 2017 Go To Top
misc_none 7:00 PM  -  9:00 PM Merrymeeting Audubon Public Speaker Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Doug Suitor   2078411951   dougsuitor@gmail.com
   

Merrymeeting Audubon Speaker Presentation

    Location: Seminar Room
Monday December 4, 2017 Go To Top
lib_book01 1:00 PM  -  2:00 PM Monday Afternoon Book Group Remind Me about this Event   Tell a Friend
    Contact: Paula Tefft   725-5242 x 510   ptefft@curtislibrary.com
   

The Monday afternoon book discussion group meets at 1 PM on the first Monday of each month, with adjustments for holidays

Everyone who has read the book and would like to discuss it is welcome to attend meetings and join the discussion. 

Some people come every month; others drop in when their schedules permit or when a title appeals to them. 

Books are selected by the group a few months in advance and are readily available for borrowing.

Visit the Monday Afternoon Book Group page    
    Location: Seminar Room
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Events Displayed = 60


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Today is Thursday January 19, 2017
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