Oak Hall School

Oak Hall Library Catalog

Search the Oak Hall Library holdings using the Follett Destiny Online Public Access Catalog.  
To access Library Catalog click on the link above, and when the new page appears, click on link to your school division, either Lower or Upper/Middle.

Oak Hall Upper School Style Guide 2017

View the file: Style Guide 2016-17 Complete-FINAL.pdf

Quill Magazine 2015-2016

Quill is Oak Hall Middle and Upper School's literary magazine of poetry, prose, and art.

Quill is available here.

Oak Hall Summer Reading 2016-2017

Our Mission

In every academic discipline, reading is a skill that is fundamental to success. Skills, however, may only be improved through consistent practice. In addition to providing such practice, our Summer Reading program aims to accomplish to following:

  • To create a community of readers with a shared frame of reference
  • To instill a genuine appreciation of reading independent of the classroom environment
  • To provide a lens through which students see themselves and others more clearly

Middle School Summer Reading Program

Upper School Summer Reading Program 


Over the summer, Oak Hall Middle School students read at least two books and complete a book log assignment on each. Each student reads one required book. These titles appear below. Students also read one or more additional independent books of their choosing and complete a book log on each additional book they read. The English teachers and the Oak Hall library staff are always happy to discuss potential Summer Reading books with students and parents. Additional suggestions for sources of quality Summer Reading are available on this webpage, in the English classrooms, and in the Oak Hall libraries. 

We encourage students to choose engaging books that provide just the right amount of challenge to stimulate vocabulary development and improve comprehension skills. To determine whether a book is just right, students should open the book to a page in the middle and count the words on the page they do not know. If they find two to three challenging words on a page, they have found a “just right” book.  

Middle School Required Reading

Students read the required book below over the summer and complete a book log assignment. In addition to the titles below they read at least one more independent reading book of their choosing and complete a book log assignment on their additional independent reading book or books.  

You are welcome to purchase DIGITAL editions of these books, when/where available.

GRADE 6:  Walk Two Moons, Sharon Creech

GRADE 7:  My Brother’s War, David Hill

GRADE 8:  Goodnight, Mr. Tom, Michelle Magorian OR The War that Saved My Life, Kimberly Brusker Bradley.  Students may choose to read one or both texts.

Middle School Additional Reading Resources

Young Adult Library Services Association Awards and Booklists

The YALSA titles are selected for teens from 12 to 18 and “span a broad range of reading and maturity levels.”

International Board on Books for Young People (IBBY) Awards

IBBY presents the international Hans Christian Andersen Award “to a living author and illustrator whose complete works have made a lasting contribution to children's literature.”

Association for Library Service to Children (ALSC) Awards

The ALSC’s Notable Children Books lists include the Newbery, Caldecott,  Belpré, Sibert, Geisel, and Batchelder Award and Honor books. ALSC are thought to be “especially commendable quality, books that exhibit venturesome creativity, and books of fiction, information, poetry and pictures for all age levels (birth through age 14) that reflect and encourage children's interests in exemplary ways.”

Commonsense Media Book Lists

Commonsense Media lists provide “age-appropriate ideas and inspiration for every interest."

We Need Diverse Books

The We Need Diverse Books’ mission is to put “more books featuring diverse characters into the hands of all children” and its vision is to see “a world in which all children can see themselves in the pages of a book.”

Alachua County Kids’ Good Reading

Alachua County Teens’ Good Reading

The School Library Journal

The School Library Journal reviews and evaluates and other resources for “school librarians and information specialists who work with children and teens.”

The dual purpose of the Upper School One Book, One Teacher program is to match individual Oak Hall faculty members with students who have similar reading interests and to promote the concept of reading widely and well as a lifelong pursuit. The students choose a book from the provided book list based on their own interests, read it over the summer, and participate in a group discussion with other students and the sponsoring teacher shortly after the school year begins. The sponsoring teacher may contact his or her group members over the summer with questions or discussion topics. Some classes have additional summer reading requirements. 

Rising Grade 9 through Grade 12 students sign up for the One Book, One Teacher Summer Reading program in their Advisory group in April. After April, students new to Oak Hall or students who have not signed up for summer reading should contact the teacher whose book group they would like to join. Their email addresses appear below.
Broska, Cristina, Oak Hall Upper School Administrative Assistant, cbroska@oakhall.org
Calico Joe by John Grisham

“It’s the summer of 1973, and Joe Castle is the boy wonder of baseball, the greatest rookie anyone has ever seen. The kid from Calico Rock, Arkansas, dazzles Chicago Cubs fans as he hits home run after home run, politely tipping his hat to the crowd as he shatters all rookie records. Calico Joe quickly becomes the idol of every baseball fan in America, including Paul Tracey, the young son of a hard-partying and hard-throwing New York Mets pitcher. On the day that Warren Tracey finally faces Calico Joe, Paul is in the stands, rooting for his idol but also for his dad. Then Warren throws a fastball that will change their lives forever.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Campbell, Scott, Oak Hall English, scampbell@oakhall.org
All the Pretty Horses by Cormac McCarthy

“The national bestseller and the first volume in Cormac McCarthy's Border Trilogy, All the Pretty Horses is the tale of John Grady Cole, who at sixteen finds himself at the end of a long line of Texas ranchers, cut off from the only life he has ever imagined for himself.  With two companions, he sets off for Mexico on a sometimes idyllic, sometimes comic journey to a place where dreams are paid for in blood.  Winner of the National Book Award for Fiction.”
(Amazon.com Book Description)

DiBernardo, Lindsay, Oak Hall History, ldibernardo@oakhall.org
The Eighty-Dollar Champion: Snowman, The Horse That Inspired a Nation by Elizabeth Letts 

“Harry de Leyer first saw the horse he would name Snowman on a truck bound for the slaughterhouse. The recent Dutch immigrant recognized the spark in the eye of the beaten-up nag and bought him for eighty dollars. On Harry’s modest farm on Long Island, he ultimately taught Snowman how to fly. Here is the dramatic and inspiring rise to stardom of an unlikely duo. One show at a time, against extraordinary odds and some of the most expensive thoroughbreds alive, the pair climbed to the very top of the sport of show jumping. Their story captured the heart of Cold War–era America—a story of unstoppable hope, inconceivable dreams, and the chance to have it all. They were the longest of all longshots—and their win was the stuff of legend.”
(Amazon.com Book Description)

DiBernardo, Matthew, Oak Hall History & Athletics, mdibernardo@oakhall.org 
The Mentor Leader: Secrets to Building People  and Teams That Win Consistently by Tony Dungy

“’Your only job is to help your players be better.’ That single idea had a huge impact on Tony Dungy when he heard it from one of his earliest mentors, and it led him to develop the successful leadership style so admired by players and coaches throughout the NFL. Now, a storied career and a Super Bowl victory later, Tony Dungy is sharing his unique leadership philosophy with you. In The Mentor Leader, Tony reveals what propelled him to the top of his profession and shows how you can apply the same approach to virtually any area of your life. In the process, you’ll learn the seven keys of mentoring leadership―and why they’re so effective; why mentor leadership brings out the best in people; how a mentor leader recovers from mistakes and handles team discipline; and the secret to getting people to follow you and do their best for you without intimidation tactics. As a son, a football player, and a winning coach, Tony has always learned from others on his path to success. Now you can learn to succeed for your team, family, or organization while living out your values―by becoming a mentor leader.”(Amazon.com Book Description)
Dickinson, John, Oak Hall Science, jdickinson@oakhall.org 
Complications: A Surgeon’s Notes on an Imperfect Science by Atul Gawande

“In gripping accounts of true cases, surgeon Atul Gawande explores the power and the limits of medicine, offering an unflinching view from the scalpel's edge. Complications lays bare a science not in its idealized form but as it actually is―uncertain, perplexing, and profoundly human. Complications is a 2002 National Book Award Finalist for Nonfiction.” (Amazon.com Book Description)
Gehler, Laurie, Oak Hall Upper School Counselor, lgehler@oakhall.org
The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver

“The Poisonwood Bible is a story told by the wife and four daughters of Nathan Price, a fierce, evangelical Baptist who takes his family and mission to the Belgian Congo in 1959. They carry with them everything they believe they will need from home, but soon find that all of it—from garden seeds to Scripture—is calamitously transformed on African soil. What follows is a suspenseful epic of one family's tragic undoing and remarkable reconstruction over the course of three decades in postcolonial Africa.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Holtzman, Jason, Oak Hall English, jholtzman@oakhall.org
Outliers by Malcolm Gladwell

“In this stunning new book, Malcolm Gladwell takes us on an intellectual journey through the world of "outliers"--the best and the brightest, the most famous and the most successful. He asks the question: what makes high-achievers different? His answer is that we pay too much attention to what successful people are like, and too little attention to where they are from: that is, their culture, their family, their generation, and the idiosyncratic experiences of their upbringing. Along the way he explains the secrets of software billionaires, what it takes to be a great soccer player, why Asians are good at math, and what made the Beatles the greatest rock band. Brilliant and entertaining, Outliers is a landmark work that will simultaneously delight and illuminate.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Hooks, Breanne, Oak Hall Mathematics & Science, bhooks@oakhall.org
The Birchbark House by Louise Erdrich

"[In this] story of a young Ojibwa girl, Omakayas, living on an island in Lake Superior around 1847, Louise Erdrich is reversing the narrative perspective used in most children's stories about nineteenth-century Native Americans. Instead of looking out at 'them' as dangers or curiosities, Erdrich, drawing on her family's history, wants to tell about 'us', from the inside. The Birchbark House establishes its own ground, in the vicinity of Laura Ingalls Wilder's 'Little House' books." (The New York Times Book Review) 

Jackson, David, Oak Hall History & Upper School Head, djackson@oakhall.org
The Great Gatsby  by F. Scott Fitzgerald

“The Great Gatsby, F. Scott Fitzgerald’s third book, stands as the supreme achievement of his career. This exemplary novel of the Jazz Age has been acclaimed by generations of readers. The Great Gatsby, F. Scott Fitzgerald’s third book, stands as the supreme achievement of his career. This exemplary novel of the Jazz Age has been acclaimed by generations of readers. The story of the fabulously wealthy Jay Gatsby and his love for the beautiful Daisy Buchanan, of lavish parties on Long Island at a time when The New York Times noted “gin was the national drink and sex the national obsession,” it is an exquisitely crafted tale of America in the 1920s.The Great Gatsby is one of the great classics of twentieth-century literature.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Karow, Libby, Oak Hall World Language, lkarow@oakhall.org 
West with the Night by Beryl Markham

“Beryl Markham's West with the Night is a true classic, a book that deserves the same acclaim and readership as the work of her contemporaries Ernest Hemingway, Antoine de Saint-Exupéry, and Isak Dinesen. If the first responsibility of a memoirist is to lead a life worth writing about, Markham succeeded beyond all measure. Born Beryl Clutterbuck in the middle of England, she and her father moved to Kenya when she was a girl, and she grew up with a zebra for a pet; horses for friends; baboons, lions, and gazelles for neighbors. She made money by scouting elephants from a tiny plane. And she would spend most of the rest of her life in East Africa as an adventurer, a racehorse trainer, and an aviatrix―she became the first person to fly nonstop from Europe to America, the first woman to fly solo east to west across the Atlantic. Hers was indisputably a life full of adventure and beauty. And then there is the writing. When Hemingway read Markham's book, he wrote to his editor, Maxwell Perkins: "She has written so well, and marvelously well, that I was completely ashamed of myself as a writer . . . [She] can write rings around all of us who consider ourselves as writers . . . It is really a bloody wonderful book." With a new introduction by Sara Wheeler―one of Markham's few legitimate literary heirs―West with the Night should once again take its place as one of the world's great adventure stories.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Legare, Ed. Oak Hall Science & Music, elegare@oakhall.org
Einstein's Cosmos: How Albert Einstein's Vision Transformed Our Understanding of Space and Time by Michio Kaku

"The year 2005 marks the 100th anniversary of the publication of the paper that launched Einstein's career, made E=mc2 famous, and ushered in a revolution in science―the paper that announced the theory of special relativity. And there's no better short book that explains just what Einstein did than Einstein's Cosmos. Keying Einstein's crucial discoveries to the simple mental images that inspired them, Michio Kaku finds a revealing new way to discuss these ideas, and delivers an appealing and always accessible introduction to Einstein's work.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Leljedal, Scott, Oak Hall Mathematics, sleljedal@oakhall.org 
Flatland: A Romance of Many Dimensions by Edwin A. Abbott

“This masterpiece of science (and mathematical) fiction is a delightfully unique and highly entertaining satire that has charmed readers for more than 100 years. The work of English clergyman, educator and Shakespearean scholar Edwin A. Abbott (1838-1926), it describes the journeys of A. Square, a mathematician and resident of the two-dimensional Flatland, where women-thin, straight lines-are the lowliest of shapes, and where men may have any number of sides, depending on their social status. Through strange occurrences that bring him into contact with a host of geometric forms, Square has adventures in Spaceland (three dimensions), Lineland (one dimension) and Pointland (no dimensions) and ultimately entertains thoughts of visiting a land of four dimensions—a revolutionary idea for which he is returned to his two-dimensional world. Charmingly illustrated by the author, Flatland is not only fascinating reading, it is still a first-rate fictional introduction to the concept of the multiple dimensions of space. "Instructive, entertaining, and stimulating to the imagination." (Amazon.com Book Description)

Lin, Ginger, Oak Hall World Language, glin@oakhall.org 
The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business by Charles Duhigg

“In The Power of Habit, Pulitzer Prize-winning business reporter Charles Duhigg takes us to the thrilling edge of scientific discoveries that explain why habits exist and how they can be changed. Distilling vast amounts of information into engrossing narratives that take us from the boardrooms of Procter & Gamble to sidelines of the NFL to the front lines of the civil rights movement, Duhigg presents a whole new understanding of human nature and its potential. At its core, The Power of Habit contains an exhilarating argument: The key to exercising regularly, losing weight, being more productive, and achieving success is understanding how habits work. As Duhigg shows, by harnessing this new science, we can transform our businesses, our communities, and our lives.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Margerum, Jim, Oak Hall Mathematics, jmargerum@oakhall.org
A Wrinkle in Time by Madeline L’Engle

" It was a dark and stormy night; Meg Murry, her small brother Charles Wallace, and her mother had come down to the kitchen for a midnight snack when they were upset by the arrival of a most disturbing stranger. "Wild nights are my glory," the unearthly stranger told them. "I just got caught in a downdraft and blown off course. Let me sit down for a moment, and then I'll be on my way. Speaking of ways, by the way, there is such a thing as a tesseract." A tesseract (in case the reader doesn't know) is a wrinkle in time. To tell more would rob the reader of the enjoyment of Miss L'Engle's unusual book. A Wrinkle in Time, winner of the Newbery Medal in 1963, is the story of the adventures in space and time of Meg, Charles Wallace, and Calvin O'Keefe (athlete, student, and one of the most popular boys in high school). They are in search of Meg's father, a scientist who disappeared while engaged in secret work for the government on the tesseract problem." (Amazon.com Book Description)

McClenny, Brad, Oak Hall Art, bmclenny@oakhall.org 
Into Thin Air by Jon Krakauer

“A bank of clouds was assembling on the not-so-distant horizon, but journalist-mountaineer Jon Krakauer, standing on the summit of Mt. Everest, saw nothing that "suggested that a murderous storm was bearing down." He was wrong. The storm, which claimed five lives and left countless more--including Krakauer's--in guilt-ridden disarray, would also provide the impetus for Into Thin Air, Krakauer's epic account of the May 1996 disaster.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Nelson, Rob, Oak Hall History, rnelson@oakhall.org
Neuromancer by William Gibson

“The Matrix is a world within the world, a global consensus- hallucination, the representation of every byte of data in cyberspace . . . Case had been the sharpest data-thief in the business, until vengeful former employees crippled his nervous system. But now a new and very mysterious employer recruits him for a last-chance run. The target: an unthinkably powerful artificial intelligence orbiting Earth in service of the sinister Tessier-Ashpool business clan. With a dead man riding shotgun and Molly, mirror-eyed street-samurai, to watch his back, Case embarks on an adventure that ups the ante on an entire genre of fiction. Hotwired to the leading edges of art and technology, Neuromancer ranks with 1984 and Brave New World as one of the century's most potent visions of the future.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Perlette, John, Oak Hall Mathematics, jperlette@oakhall.org
Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience, and Redemption by Laura Hillenbrand 

“In boyhood, Louis Zamperini was an incorrigible delinquent. As a teenager, he channeled his defiance into running, discovering a prodigious talent that had carried him to the Berlin Olympics. But when World War II began, the athlete became an airman, embarking on a journey that led to a doomed flight on a May afternoon in 1943. When his Army Air Forces bomber crashed into the Pacific Ocean, against all odds, Zamperini survived, adrift on a foundering life raft. Ahead of Zamperini lay thousands of miles of open ocean, leaping sharks, thirst and starvation, enemy aircraft, and, beyond, a trial even greater. Driven to the limits of endurance, Zamperini would answer desperation with ingenuity; suffering with hope, resolve, and humor; brutality with rebellion. His fate, whether triumph or tragedy, would be suspended on the fraying wire of his will.” (Amazon.com Book Description).

Poole, Megan, Oak Hall English, mpoole@oakhall.org
In Cold Blood by Truman Capote

“On November 15, 1959, in the small town of Holcomb, Kansas, four members of the Clutter family were savagely murdered by blasts from a shotgun held a few inches from their faces. There was no apparent motive for the crime, and there were almost no clues. As Truman Capote reconstructs the murder and the investigation that led to the capture, trial, and execution of the killers, he generates both mesmerizing suspense and astonishing empathy. In Cold Blood is a work that transcends its moment, yielding poignant insights into the nature of American violence.” (Amazon.com Book Description).

Ponzio, Robert, Oak Hall Art, rponzio@oakhall.org
God’s Debris: A Thought Experiment by Scott Adams

“God's Debris is the first non-Dilbert, non-humor book by best-selling author Scott Adams. Adams describes God's Debris as a thought experiment wrapped in a story. It's designed to make your brain spin around inside your skull. Imagine that you meet a very old man who you eventually realize knows literally everything. Imagine that he explains for you the great mysteries of life: quantum physics, evolution, God, gravity, light psychic phenomenon, and probability in a way so simple, so novel, and so compelling that it all fits together and makes perfect sense. What does it feel like to suddenly understand everything? You may not find the final answer to the big question, but God's Debris might provide the most compelling vision of reality you will ever read. The thought experiment is this: Try to figure out what's wrong with the old man's explanation of reality. It has no violence or sex, but the ideas are powerful and not appropriate for readers under fourteen.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Sangco-Jackson, Generosa, Oak Hall World Language & English, gsjackson@oakhall.org
Plato: The Republic (Cambridge Text in the History of Political Thought)” edited by G.R. F. Ferrari and translated by Tom Griffith.  Please purchase this edition, which is available for purchase in Kindle or paperback.  

“Often ranked as the greatest of Plato's many remarkable writings, this celebrated philosophical work of the fourth century BC contemplates the elements of an ideal state, serving as the forerunner for such other classics of political thought as Cicero's De Republica, St. Augustine's City of God, and Thomas More's Utopia. Written in the form of a dialog in which Socrates questions his students and fellow citizens, The Republic concerns itself chiefly with the question, "What is justice?" as well as Plato's theory of ideas and his conception of the philosopher's role in society. To explore the latter, he invents the allegory of the cave to illustrate his notion that ordinary men are like prisoners in a cave, observing only the shadows of things, while philosophers are those who venture outside the cave and see things as they really are, and whose task it is to return to the cave and tell the truth about what they have seen. This dynamic metaphor expresses at once the eternal conflict between the world of the senses (the cave) and the world of ideas (the world outside the cave), and the philosopher's role as mediator between the two.” (Amazon.com Book Description)

Serrano, Krystal, Oak Hall World Language, kserrano@oakhall.org
Carry On by Rainbow Rowell 

“In Carry On, Simon Snow is in his final year at Watford, an elite magical school, reflecting on the past seven years of adventures and political upheaval in the world of Mages. That world is threatened by the Insidious Humdrum, a being that sucks up magic in a permanent and damaging way — and who looks exactly like Simon himself did at the age of 11, when his magical adventures began. With the help of his best friend, Penelope, his girlfriend, Agatha, and in spite of the machinations of his nemesis, Basilton Pitch, Simon usually carries the day — but in this final year, much of what has been taken for granted in Simon's life is unraveling, and he'll need all the help he can get.” (Amal El-Mohtar, reviewer for NPR Books)

Smith, Evelyn, Oak Hall MS/US Librarian, esmith@oakhall.org
Ready Player One by Ernest Cline

“Cline has written a slam-dunk adult novel with teen appeal. He has said that his inspiration came from imagining if Willie Wonka were a video game designer rather than a candy maker, and that’s the best description of this creatively offbeat book. In the not-so-distant future, Earth has become a ruin and most people spend their lives as avatars in OASIS, a virtual reality sci-fi world. When its founder dies, he leaves behind a contest involving solving puzzles and mastering tasks based on the movies, music, and video games of the 1980s. Each challenge leads to three keys that will open three gates in turn. The first to succeed will become the richest person on Earth and gain control of OASIS. Three teens, Parzival, Art3mis, and Aech, have the best chance of winning because of their skills and knowledge, but they must defeat the evil conglomerate that will stop at nothing to win the prize. Fast paced and sharply smart, the narrative is never assuming so that exposition of the virtual world is interesting and comprehensible. Because this is essentially a quest novel, anyone who loves heroes (or villains) will enjoy this adventure. For those in the know, Cline fills the story with Easter Eggs of his own (love the shout-out to Cory Doctorow). For techies, gamers and ‘80’s fans, this story may gain cult status and have the staying power of Douglas Adams’ The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy or Orson Scott Card’s Ender’s Game.” (Priscille Dando, School Library Journal Book Review)

Westfall, Andy, Oak Hall History, awestfall@oakhall.org
Dune by Frank Herbert

“Set in the far future amidst a sprawling feudal interstellar empire where planetary dynasties are controlled by noble houses that owe an allegiance to the imperial House Corrino, Dune tells the story of young Paul Atreides (the heir apparent to Duke Leto Atreides and heir of House Atreides) as he and his family accept control of the desert planet Arrakis, the only source of the 'spice' melange, the most important and valuable substance in the cosmos. The story explores the complex, multi-layered interactions of politics, religion, ecology, technology, and human emotion as the forces of the empire confront each other for control of Arrakis. Published in 1965, it won the Hugo Award in 1966 and the inaugural Nebula Award for Best Novel. Dune is frequently cited as the world's best-selling sf novel.” (Goodreads Book Description)

Weston, Marna, Oak Hall Social Studies & Director of Forensics, mweston@oakhall.org  
Freedom in the Family: A Mother-Daughter Memoir of the Fight for Civil Rights by Tananarive Due and Patricia Stephens Due

"Patricia Stephens Due fought for justice during the height of the Civil Rights era. Her daughter, Tananarive, grew up deeply enmeshed in the values of a family committed to making right whatever they saw as wrong. Together, in alternating chapters, they have written a paean to the movement—its hardships, its nameless foot soldiers, and its achievements—and an incisive examination of the future of justice in this country. Their mother-daughter journey spanning two generations of struggles is an unforgettable story." (Amazon.com Book Description)
PRE-ADVANCED PLACEMENT (GRADE 9):  Life of Pi, Yann Martel


ADVANCED PLACEMENT ENGLISH LITERATURE (GRADE 11):  For Whom the Bell Tolls, Ernest Hemingway 

Young Adult Library Services Association Awards and Booklists

The YALSA titles are selected for teens from 12 to 18 and “span a broad range of reading and maturity levels.”

Commonsense Media Book Lists

Commonsense Media lists provide “age-appropriate ideas and inspiration for every interest.

We Need Diverse Books

We Need Diverse Books’ mission is to put “more books featuring diverse characters into the hands of all children” and its vision is to see “a world in which all children can see themselves in the pages of a book.”

Alachua County Teens’ Good Reading

The School Library Journal

The School Library Journal reviews and evaluates and other resources for “school librarians and information specialists who work with children and teens.”

Welcome to the Oak Hall Upper and Middle School Library

Search the Oak Hall Library holdings using the Follett Destiny Online Public Access Catalog.

The Oak Hall Library: Now with OverDrive Ebooks and Audiobooks!

Contact Evelyn Smith via email at esmith@oakhall.org or come by the library to get started!  We have device-specific start up guides available as well as your library card numbers and passwords!

 Like us on facebook.com/ohslibrary

 Follow @OakHallLibrary

my read shelf:
Oak Hall Middle and Upper School Library Librarian's book recommendations, liked quotes, book clubs, book trivia, book lists (read shelf)

30-Book Challenge!

search login