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The Pageturners Library Book Club will discuss “A Briefer History of Time” by Stephen Hawking, when it meets Wednesday, May 28  at 10:15 a.m., in the Community Room. Scholar Nancy Casey will lead the discussion.
This is the final book in the current series as part of the Let’s Talk About It (LTAI) program with books provided by Idaho Commission for Libraries.
LTAI provides 25 copies of each of the books to be discussed by scholars provided by the Idaho Humanities Council. The program is also sponsored by the US Bancorp Foundation and the Institute of Museum and Library Services.
The local book club also receives funding from the Friends of the Library.
The series is based on the theme “The Humanity of Science and Technology.”
All book club discussions are open to any adult reader at no charge and no registration is required. Books, along with discussion materials, can be checked out by visiting the library’s Research and Information Desk. All discussions begin at 10:15 a.m. the fourth Wednesday of the month. There is no discussion in December.

The books and other materials for the reading series, “Wilderness Considered,” can now be checked out at the Coeur d’Alene Public Library.
The first scholar-led discussion will be “Wilderness Imagined,” on Wednesday, May 14, in the library Community Room, 702 E. Front Ave., with Dr. Alan Marshal, Anthropology Professor Emeritus, Lewis-Clark State College at Lewiston.
The reading materials and discussion leaders have been provided by the Idaho Humanities Council, the state-based affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities. The series was created in observance of the 50th anniversary of the passage of the 1964 Wilderness Act.
There is no charge to participate and discussions will be open to the public whether or not attendees have read the books and essays. The books for the series include: “American Wilderness: A New History,” edited by Michael Lewis, Oxford University Press, 2007, and “Indian Creek Chronicles: A Winter Alone in the Wilderness, by Pete Fromm, Picador Press, 2003.
Up to 25 copies of the books and binder of related essays are available and should be checked out no later than May 9. Participants will need to have a valid library card.
Subsequent discussions – all on Wednesdays at 7 p.m. – and their discussion leaders include:
  ► May 21: “Wilderness Pursued,” Dr. Jennifer Ladino, University of Idaho English Department.
  ► June 4: “Wilderness Framed,” Dr. Adam Sowards, University of Idaho History Department.
  ► June 11: “Wilderness Guarded,” Dr. Jennifer Ladino.
  ► June 18: “Wilderness Brought Home,” Dr. Scott Slovic, University of Idaho English Department.
Information: David Townsend, library communications coordinator, 208-769-2315 Ext. 426, or e-mail This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. .

Patrons who need accommodation to participate in library programs or services are asked to contact the staff prior to the activity by calling 208-769-2315.

Constitutional scholar and author Dr. David Adler will discuss the Constitution and its relationship with religion in the U.S. during a program at the Coeur d’Alene Public Library, Thursday, May 8, at 7 p.m.
The free program “The Constitution and Religion: Origins, Challenges and Accommodations.,” co-sponsored by the Coeur d’Alene Press with additional support from the Friends of the Library , will be presented in the Community Room at the library, 702 E. Front Ave.
Adler, who has spoken on constitutional issues at the library previouosly, is the Director of the Andrus Center for Public Policy at Boise State University, where he holds an appointment as the Cecil Andrus Professor of Public Affairs. He formerly served as James A. McClure Professor and Director of the James A. and Louise McClure Center for Public Policy Research at the University of Idaho, where he held a joint appointment in the Department of Political Science and the College of Law, in which he taught courses on the Constitution and the Supreme Court.
Before that, Adler was Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for Constitutional Studies at Idaho State University. A recipient of teaching, civic and writing awards, Adler has published in the leading journals of his field, and has lectured nationally and internationally on the Constitution and presidential power, including talks at more than 35 colleges and universities.
The author of more than 100 scholarly articles, essays and book chapters, Adler’s books include: the two-volume work, “American Constitutional Law;” “The Constitution and the Conduct of American Foreign Policy;” “The Presidency and the Law: The Clinton Legacy;” and “The Constitution and the Termination of Treaties,” as well as the forthcoming books, “Presidential Power and the Constitution” and “The Steel Seizure Case.”
Known for their non-partisan nature, his scholarly writings have been reviewed by the U.S. Supreme Court, widely cited by political scientists, historians and law professors, and invoked by both Republicans and Democrats serving in all three branches of government. He has consulted with members of Congress from both parties on a variety of constitutional issues, including impeachment, the war power and treaty termination. He is completing a book on holding government accountable.
A frequent commentator on state and national events, Adler’s lectures have aired on C-Span, and he has done scores of interviews with, among others, reporters from the New York Times, Washington Times, Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, Los Angeles Times, Newsweek, National Review, Fox News, NPR, NBC, CNN and the BBC.
The recipient of the 2010 Idaho Humanities Council’s, “Outstanding Achievement in the Humanities Award,” Adler has served as a member of the Board of Directors of various academic, corporate and civic organizations. He earned a B.A. from Michigan State University and a Ph.D. from the University of Utah.
This program is made possible by the Idaho Humanities Council, the state-based affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities.

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