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Library Book Discussions Groups 

Wilmette Library offers four book discussion series through the Adult Services Department.  Please see details below.

Classics & Contemporary   Monday Night Readers    Online Book Club  League of Women Voters


Classics and Contemporary

Meet in the Small Meeting Room, second Tuesday of the month, 10:30 - 11:30 a.m. Refreshments served.

Join us to discuss this year's "One Book, Everybody Reads" selection, Some Luck by Jane Smiley. On their farm in Denby, Iowa, Rosanna and Walter Langdon abide by time-honored values that they pass on to their five wildly different children. Each chapter in Some Luck covers a single year, beginning in 1920, as American soldiers like Walter return home from World War I, and going up through the early 1950s.  Some Luck
Join us to discuss Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut. Based on the author's wartime experiences, this is a "science fiction" and antiwar classic. We follow Billy Pilgrim, abducted by aliens from the planet Tralfamadore where he is displayed like a zoo animal. But in his mind he returns again and again to his time as an American prisoner of war who witnesses the firebombing of Dresden during WWII.  Slaughterhouse-Five


Monday Night Readers-To Be Announced in May!


 Online Book Club

Great for commuters and anyone who prefers a book club without meetings.  Create an account at www.goodreads.com search "Groups" for "Wilmette Public Library" and post your comments at any time.

This winter, tell us what you've been reading! Log onto the Wilmette Public Library's Goodreads group and post what books you've loved (or otherwise) this season!



League of Women Voters/WPL Book Group

Wednesday, March 11, 11 am

Just Mercy: A Story of Justice and Redemption by Bryan Stevenson
Named one of the best books of the year by The New York Times Book Review, The Washington Post, The Seattle Times, and Kirkus Review.

"..Just Mercy is a remarkable amalgam, at once a searing indictment of American criminal justice and a stirring testament to the salvation that fighting for the vulnerable sometimes yields."  (New York Review of Books)


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