Cupid's Café features romantic fiction. An author is chosen every month and members read at least one of the author's books before the next meeting. Members share their favorites, discuss the good, the bad, and the naughty, and have fun trying new titles in this exciting and widely read genre.
The format of Cupid's Café is to choose authors in a cycle. The first month of a cycle features a new or newly-discovered writer; the second month spotlights a perennial favorite; and the third month showcases our regional talent by choosing an author who lives in North Alabama. Pizza is offered at the meetings and there is a $5.00 charge if you would like to eat pizza.
Earring findings will be provided. If you have metal allergies or don’t have pierced ears, bring your own earwires/earring findings. It would be helpful to be familiar with working with thread and needle. No beading experience is required. If you have sharp embroidery scissors, bring them. The leader will bring all the other tools and supplies you’ll need to use during the workshop.
Maximum number of (adult and youth ages 14 and up) students: 10.
Leader: Leslie Malakowsky, member Huntsville Bead Society
Supply fee: $3.50, required at registration by January 2, 2015
Repeats every month on the third Thursday 12 times .
Thursday, October 16, 2014 - 7:00pm
Thursday, November 20, 2014 - 7:00pm
Thursday, December 18, 2014 - 7:00pm
Thursday, January 15, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, February 19, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, March 19, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, April 16, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, May 21, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, June 18, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, July 16, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, August 20, 2015 - 7:00pm
Thursday, September 17, 2015 - 7:00pm
There is no book club guilt to be had at The Book Report. Enjoy the surroundings of Yellowhammer Brewery as you discuss what you are reading. Feel free to bring books to share and trade We'll meet the 3rd Thursday of each month at 7pm at Yellowhammer Brewing, 2406 Clinton Avenue W, Huntsville, Al 35805. See what books we've read on the HMCPL Goodreads page.
Maximum number of (adult and youth ages 14 and up) students: 20.
Leader: Crystal Kitchens, member of Huntsville Fiber Guild.
You don’t have to weave on a traditional loom. Learn how to weave a scarf on soda straws. You will start the scarf in class and learn how to make pom poms to add to the ends when you finish it at home. No weaving experience is required.
Bring 4 ounces of worsted weight yarn. Bring more than one color for a striped scarf. If you want to use a thinner yarn, you’ll need more than 4 ounces.
The leader will bring all the tools and other supplies you’ll need to use during the workshop.
This workshop is provided by the Huntsville Fiber Guild.
For more information, call Annie Phillips at 881-5620.
Repeats every week every Saturday until Sat Nov 29 2014 .
Saturday, November 1, 2014 - 3:00pm
Saturday, November 8, 2014 - 3:00pm
Saturday, November 15, 2014 - 3:00pm
Saturday, November 22, 2014 - 3:00pm
Saturday, November 29, 2014 - 3:00pm
Reach your National Novel Writing Month goals with the Murphy Writers Group! The MWG normally meets the 2nd and 4th Saturday of each month at 3pm in the Eleanor Murphy Branch Meeting room. For NaNoWriMo we will meet each Saturday to write in solidarity!
***Due to the Murphy Friends of the Library book sale, the Nov. 1 meeting will take place at Angel's Island Coffee - 7538 Memorial Parkway SW***
The title voyage of Philip Caputo's sweeping new novel commences under exceedingly strange circumstances: in June 1900, Cyrus Braithwaite, a gruff Yankee granite magnate, orders his three teenage sons to board the family's beloved schooner, sail away from their imposing Maine summer home, and stay away until September. His sole explanation for this sudden expulsion: "It's a new century, boys." Puzzled, abashed, but also intrigued by the adventure forced upon them, Nathaniel, Eliot, and Andrew leave behind their privileged WASP childhood and head out to sea--bound, they decide more or less on a whim, for the Florida keys.
Adventures are slow to shape themselves at first, but once the Braithwaite boys enlist the help of blond, worldly wise Yale dropout Will Terhune, the pace quickens considerably. Nat, who serves as skipper, and is also the most naive and most ambitious of the brothers, nearly dies in a bar fight in lower Manhattan. Fourteen-year-old Drew, the seasick-prone family rationalist, discovers a penchant for cold-blooded violence. Caught in a blow off the Carolinas, the boys limp the damaged schooner into Beaufort, South Carolina, their mother's birthplace, where an ancient aunt invites them to dinner and hints darkly at family secrets. Then, about two-thirds of the way in, what has seemed a leisurely coming-of-age story explodes into an elemental drama as a hurricane swallows the boat and spits it out on the desolate coast of Cuba. This, as it turns out, is but the first in a series of terrible reversals.
Join us for a lively book discussion and brown bag lunch in the Monrovia Community Center meeting room next door to the Monrovia Library. For more information contact Cindy Hewitt at 256-489-3392 or email@example.com.
National author and speaker Sheryll Cashin discusses her new book, Place Not Race: A New Vision of Opportunity in America. Ms. Cashin argues that affirmative action as currently practiced does little to help disadvantaged people, and she offers a new framework for true inclusion.
Huntsville native Sheryll Cashin is Professor of Law at Georgetown University, where she teaches Administrative Law, Constitutional Law, and Race and American Law among other subjects. She writes and speaks nationally about race relations, government and inequality in America. Professor Cashin worked in the Clinton White House as an advisor on urban and economic policy, particularly concerning community development in inner-city neighborhoods. She is an active member of the Poverty and Race Research Action Council (PRRAC) and Building ONE America, an emerging national network of state and regional coalitions promoting sustainable growth and social inclusion. She is a two-time nominee for the Hurston/Wright Legacy Award for non-fiction.