Banned Books Week :: SCLLN Member Libraries
Celebrate and learn about Banned Books Week by attending LAPLs BANNED BOOKS WEEK kickoff event. We will discuss why some books are considered controversial and look at Teen Books that some people think should be censored.
Saturday, September 26, 2015
2:00pm to 3:00pm
Donald Bruce Kaufman - Brentwood Branch Library
Tuesday, September 29, 2015
Eagle Rock Branch Library
OC Public Libraries celebrates the freedom to read and to seek and express ideas, even those some think are unorthodox or unpopular. Did you know that the following books have been challenged or censored in some parts of the country?
Altadena Library promotes awareness of challenges to library materials and celebrates freedom of speech during Banned Books Week, September 27 — October 3.
Get caught reading banned books and enter to win a prize and treat!
For grades 6-12.
Monday, September 28, 2015
9:00 AM - 8:00 PM
Library Learning Center, 3368 Eureka Pl, Carlsbad, CA, 92008
Dates: September 29 - October 3
Celebrate National Banned Books Week by reading a book that has been banned or challenged by libraries or school districts. Books will be on display in the library and a list will be available online.
San Diego Central Library, 330 Park Boulevard, San Diego, 92101
Friday, October 2, 12:00 – 5:00 p.m. PDT
To help raise awareness regarding the censorship of books, the San Diego Public Library, in partnership with the San Diego Costume Guild, presents the 4th annual All-Day Read-Aloud Read-a-thon on Friday, October 2, 2015 from 12 to 5 p.m. in the Garden Courtyard at the San Diego Central Library at the Joan Λ Irwin Jacobs Common, located at 330 Park Blvd in downtown San Diego.
The public is invited to read alongside librarians, volunteer and teen readers, and special guests from the Costume Guild, who will appear as costumed characters from many favorite books including Harry Potter and Alice in Wonderland.
“It’s important to realize that not every book will be right for every reader,” says library director Misty Jones. “The freedom to choose for ourselves what we want to read is a hard-won right that we must not take for granted. Reading, speaking, thinking and expressing ourselves freely are core American values.”