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Open five days a week, Highlands' Hudson Library serves the area's full-time and seasonal residents with...

• The Latest Fiction and Nonfiction Best-Sellers
• Audiobooks, DVDs and Blue-Rays, Music CDs
• Current Newspapers and Magazines
• Free Wireless Internet Access
• Comfortable Reading room with New Fireplace
• Large Community Space for Private and Nonprofit Groups
• Technology Assistance
• Fun Children's Play Room and StoryTimes
• Educational Computers and Tablets just for Kids
• Access to eBooks, eAudiobooks, and Digital Magazines
• Directions to Local Resources and Attractions
• Weekly Programs and Events
• Local History Collection

and more!

Library Closings

The Hudson Library will be closed on Monday, September 7thPlease check the FRL Calendar for other holiday closings.

Summer Reading Begins June 16th!

Every Hero Has a Story - Summer Reading 2015

Kids, Tweens, and Teens are invited to participate in Summer Reading 2015 at the Hudson Library! The more you read, the more prizes you win!

For more information on programs or registration visit 
Kids (Age 1 - 5th Grade)  - Every Hero Has a Story
Teens & Tweens (5th - 12th Grade) - Unmask!

Community Events

Community Coffee

This month Community Coffee with Mayor Patrick Taylor will be held on July 31st at 11:00 a.m.  All are welcome. Community Coffee takes place on the last Friday of every month.

Hudson Library Book ClubArchangel by Andrea Barrett

July's Book of the Month is "Archangel", a collection of short stories by Andrea Barrett,  and a discussion will be held July 28th at 10:00 a.m.  Copies are current being held at the Hudson Library. Book discussions occur on the last Tuesday of each month at 10:00 am.

uring the summer of 1908, twelve-year-old Constantine Boyd is witness to an explosion of home-spun investigation—from experiments with cave-dwelling fish without eyes to scientifically bred crops to motorized bicycles and the flight of an early aeroplane. In 1920, a popular science writer and young widow tries, immediately after the bloodbath of the First World War, to explain the new theory of relativity to an audience (herself included) desperate to believe in an 'ether of space' housing spirits of the dead. Half a century earlier, in 1873, a famous biologist struggles to maintain his sense of the hierarchies of nature as Darwin’s new theory of evolution threatens to make him ridiculous in the eyes of a precocious student. The 20th century realms of science and war collide in the last two stories, as developments in genetics and X-ray technology that had once held so much promise fail to protect humans—among them, a young American soldier, Constantine Boyd, sent to Archangel, Russia, in 1919—from the failures of governments and from the brutality of war."