Click here to see the trailer for Stephen Spielberg's Ready Player One, currently in theaters. Look for the DeLorean. (Hint-it's moving quickly and is black and you're more likely to find it if you watch one of the explanatory videos that elaborates on the trailer.) If you want to, stay on the YouTube page and see lots more about Ready Player One. After all, it's a movie about the native online generation.
Great and uplifting film!
HILL COUNTRY AUTHORS SERIES
The Friends of the Georgetown Public Library will host their 36th author event on Tuesday May 15, 2018 at 2 PM, in the Community Rooms of the library located at 402 W. 8th St.
The featured speaker will be local author, MJ Hegar, who published ‘Shoot Like a Girl’ in 2017.
In Shoot like A Girl, MJ takes the reader on a dramatic journey through her military career: an inspiring, humorous, and thrilling true story of a brave, high-spirited, and unforgettable woman who has spent much of her life ready to sacrifice everything for her country, her fellow man, and her sense of justice.
Tickets are $15 in advance. They’re available at the Second-Hand Prose bookstore on the second floor of the library, and online at www.folgeorgetown.org/calendar. Tickets are available at the door for $18. A dessert and beverage from the Red Poppy Coffee Company is included.
The event begins at 2 PM; doors open at 130 PM. Proceeds are used to fund unbudgeted items and other ongoing library projects.
Wednesday, October 17, 2012
From the Library: Quick links and update
Michelle's email: firstname.lastname@example.org
You can view Michelle's "commercial" for the master plan focus groups here.
Next up in Community Cinema's Independent Lens documentary series: As Goes Janesville, showing at the library on Thursday, October 25 at 7:00 P.M. More info here.
And finally: I just spotted a timely addition to Claudia's excellent discussion and overview of books on food production/provision/consumption: Bet the Farm: How Food Stopped Being Food by Frederick Kaufman. It's newly published. According to the Publishers Weekly review, it's "neither dry argumentative soup nor antiglobalization polemic". Kaufman "discusses Big Food through specific products and goes far behind the curtain of corporate processes and practices". The book is billed as "a nice addition to Michael Pollan".