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Posted to Campbell Unclassified on June 3, 2021 at 1:38 PM by Genesis Gaule
The Campbell Library is open to the public Monday/Friday (9am-5pm) and Tuesday/Thursday (10am-7pm). We also offer Front Door Pick Up and half hour appointments for browsing or computer use Wednesdays (9am-5pm).
A Cure for Darkness by Alex Riley
The Story of Depression and How We Treat It // What is depression? With depression rates becoming the leading burden of disease around the world, the world depends not just on new therapies, but on increasing the access for people who are currently without. Author Alex Riley dives deep into the treatment of depression, blending science, journalism, and memoir to illuminate one of the world’s most prevalent disorders.
Featherhood by Charlie Gilmour
A Memoir of Two Fathers and a Magpie // One spring day, a baby magpie falls out of its nest and into Charlie Gilmour’s hands. Soon, Charlie and the bird have forged an unbreakable bond. A bird falls, a father dies, and a child is born. Featherhood is the unforgettable story of a love affair between a man and a bird. It is also a beautiful memoir about childhood and parenthood, captivity and freedom, grief and love.
No Common Ground by Karen L. Cox
Confederate Monuments and the Ongoing Fight for Racial Justice // When it comes to Confederate monuments, there is no common ground. Polarizing debates over their meaning have intensified into legislative maneuvering to preserve the statues, legal battles to remove them, and rowdy crowds taking matters into their own hands. In this narrative about the movements to raise, preserve, protest, and remove Confederate monuments, Karen L. Cox explores what these monuments mean to those who erected them as well as the stories of the civil rights activities, Black elected officials, and movements of ordinary people who fight to have them removed.
My Broken Language by Quiara Alegría Hudes
A Memoir // Author of the libretto and screenplay of acclaimed Broadway show “In The Heights,” Quiara Alegría Hudes describes making her way through life lessons communicated in English, Spanish, and Spanglish. Weaving together Hudes's love of books with the stories of her family, the lessons of North Philly, and those of Yale, this is an inspired exploration of home, memory, and belonging.
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Tag(s): US history, sociology, science, psychology, performing arts, parenting, nonfiction, nature, mental health, memoir, history, fatherhood, broadway, book notes
Posted to Campbell Unclassified on March 1, 2021 at 11:01 AM by Genesis Gaule
The Campbell Library is open to the public Mondays/Fridays (9am-5pm) and Tuesdays/Thursdays (4-7pm). We also offer Front Door Pick Up and half hour appointments for browsing or computer use Wednesdays (9am-5pm) and Tuesdays/Thursdays (9am-4pm).
All About Anxiety by Carrie Lewis
Anxiety is something that plagues everyone at some point in our lives. It comes through anything from normal worries to outright fear. But what causes anxiety? And what can we do about it? All About Anxiety tackles these questions. Readers will learn what's going on in their brain when they feel anxious and how to manage it so they can thrive.
How We Got to the Moon by John Rocco
The People, Technology, and Daring Feats of Science Behind Humanity's Greatest Adventure // Everyone knows of Neil Armstrong's famous first steps on the moon. But what did it really take to get us there? This book tells the stories of the 400,000 unsung heroes and their innovations that allowed NASA to achieve this unparalleled accomplishment.
Trending by Kira Vermond
How and Why Stuff Gets Popular // Fads and trends: How do they start? Why do they spread? And how deep can their impact be? Although trends might seem trivial, if you dig deeper, you’ll find that our desire to chase the next big thing can have an even bigger impact than expected.
American Pandemic by Nancy Bristow
The Lost Worlds of the 1918 Influenza Epidemic // Between the years 1918 and1920, influenza raged around the globe in the worst pandemic in recorded history, killing at least fifty million people, more than half a million of them Americans. Yet despite the devastation, this catastrophic event seems but a forgotten moment in our nation's past.
Tag(s): US history, space, social media, science, pandemics, nonfiction, NASA, mental health, marketing, history, health and wellness, book notes, anxiety
Posted to Campbell Unclassified on February 22, 2021 at 10:11 AM by Genesis Gaule
A Question of Freedom by William G. Thomas
The Families Who Challenged Slavery from the Nation's Founding to the Civil War // The enslaved families of Prince George’s County, Maryland, filed hundreds of lawsuits for their freedom against a powerful circle of slaveholders, taking their cause all the way to the Supreme Court. Between 1787 and 1861, these lawsuits challenged the legitimacy of slavery in American law and put slavery on trial in the nation’s capital.
All the Young Men by Ruth Coker Burks and Kevin Carr O’Leary
In 1986, 26-year old Ruth begins to care for a young man who suffers from AIDS. Word then spreads in the community that Ruth is the only person willing to help these young men afflicted by AIDS, and is called upon to nurse them. As she forges deep friendships with the men she helps, she advises Governor Bill Clinton on the national HIV-AIDS crisis.
The Hilarious World of Depression by John Moe
For years John Moe, critically-acclaimed public radio personality and host of The Hilarious World of Depression podcast, struggled with depression; it plagued his family and claimed the life of his brother in 2007. The Hilarious World of Depression illuminates depression in an entirely fresh and inspiring way.
Drawing Fire by Todd DePastino
The editorial cartoons of Bill Mauldin // Army sergeant Bill Mauldin shot to fame during World War II with his grim and gritty "Willie & Joe" cartoons that gave readers of Stars & Stripes and hundreds of home front newspapers a glimpse of war from the foxholes of Europe. Now, for the first time, comic images from his entire career are available in this illustrated single volume.
MH 741.0924 DEPASTINO
Tag(s): World War II, trials, social justice, slavery, self-improvement, psychology, nonfiction, mental health, memoir, LGBT, law, history, Civil War, cartoonists, book notes, African Americans