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This branch, located in the former Americana Theater building, was named in honor of the late Ralph W. Yarborough, a U.S. senator from Texas.
Say, "Hi George!" to George the Lion on your way into and out of this library.
Romance readers, take heed; this branch has an annual event just for you - the Romance Readers' Social. Be sure and check it out!
Take a seat on the back porch and read a good book at this library!
Have a read in a comfortable chair underneath the skylight.
This is one of the biggest branches in Austin. It's also the busiest!
The Southeast Corner of Austin Neighborhoods was formed in 1993 to lobby City Hall for many services, including a library. The potential library became the Southeast Austin Community Library in 1998.
The Daniel E. Ruiz Branch was previously known as the Riverside Drive Branch, but it opened its doors in 1968 as the Montopolis Branch.
Read a book at the beautiful outdoor “council ring” sitting area, which is peacefully situated under a shady cluster of oak trees.
This location was built on property that once held a 100-acre, 30-foot deep limestone quarry—hence the name “Old Quarry.”
This branch has an outstanding comic book collection!
Take a look at Kathleen Ash's window wall art between the browsing area and the meeting room. She used colorful laminated glass to depict children sailing on open books over an ocean of letters.
This 8,266 square-foot facility is situated on a beautiful wooded site of 7.5 acres.
In 1974, the Manchaca Road Branch was originally built not as a neighborhood branch, but as a city-owned regional branch for South Austin and Southwest Travis County.
This library was designed by architect James M. Patterson (not to be confused with popular author James B. Patterson).
The library was built not from city funds, but from the bequest of Emilie Wheelock Howson, for whom the branch is named. A portrait of Mrs. Howson has been on display in the library since opening day.