In 2017, the Library began a partnership with Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing Authority as part of a nationwide program to get books into communities with limited access to literacy resources.
Local influencer, fashion blogger, and small business owner Rebecca Shakespeare Armstrong on her lifelong love of the Library and its many resources.
Three fun STEAM (science, technology, engineering, art, math) activities for kids that strengthen important developmental skills like fine motor skills, spatial awareness, and decision making.
Contrary to most stories, this one begins with an ending. Vinyl records had reached their swan song in 1988 when CDs outsold them for the first time. Adapting to the times, the library began to purchase more CDs and devote floor space to them, banishing 17,500 LPs to the basement. There they slumbered on metal shelves…until now.
Find out all the ways we're taking Pride beyond the month of June and commemorating our LGBTQ+ community members, staff, and allies throughout the year.
We've rounded up a few of our favorite movies, television shows, and documentaries that portray people who are fathers in just a few of the many ways fatherhood takes shape.
From June 17 to August 26 we’ll be traveling from Branch to Branch for community listening sessions where you’ll be able to voice your opinion as to how we can better serve all of our communities for generations to come.
The Cincinnati Observatory Center is on a mission. No, not to Mars (that would be cool though). This mission is a lot closer to home. At the start of 2019, the Observatory launched its 52 Weeks of Astronomy program with the goal of bringing astronomy education to all 52 of Cincinnati’s neighborhoods.
Reference Librarian Adam Vorobok learned about Picasso and Chagall paintings through one of Cincinnati’s best-kept secrets: the See the Story book club. This partnership between the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County and the Cincinnati Art Museum started in 2004 and it's one of his favorite parts of his job.
It turns out you don't need a time machine to revisit all the mysteries of the past. Information & Reference Manager Ben Lathrop is here to explain why.
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