Want to get published!? The Kansas City Teen Zine is back! We want to publish the most talented teenagers in Kansas City for Unheard Voices #2! We are looking for submission of essays, book/movie reviews, fiction, photography, art, poetry, comics, drawings, short stories, and more to be published. All work MUST be original. All works will be reviewed by other teens in Kansas City for publication.
April is National Poetry Month, but here's a way to enjoy poetry year-round. Collections of poetry, entire stories told through poems, books about the impact of poetry on teen lives - there is something for everyone. Try one or several of the books below. Who knows? Maybe you’ll be inspired to write your own poem.
Click here to check out poems by other Kansas City teens.
Did you know that in addition to all of the FREE resources to help you learn provided by the Kansas City Public Library, there are also some amazing free resources online? Check out all of these websites!
Coursera.org – Here you can take the same courses that they are taking at the top universities in the country for FREE!
Ted.com - Watch these inspirational videos highlighting great ideas that you should know about.
Enjoy these teen reads for Women's History Month.
Historical Teen Fiction:
- The Good Braider: a novel by Terry Farish — Sudanese refugees
- Newes from the Dead: Being a True Story of Anne Green, Hanged for Infanticide at Oxford Assizes in 1650, Restored to the World and Died Again 1665 by Mary Hooper — 1650 Oxford, England
- Keeping the Castle by Patrice Kindl — 19th Century England
- Copper Sun by Sharon Draper — 1700s American slavery
Due to the snow this event has been rescheduled for March 4th!
This is an all day trip where you will tour the capitol and meet with your representatives to make REAL CHANGE!
Librarians, library trustees and friends from across Missouri come together for the Missouri Library Association's Advocacy Day to meet with State Representatives and Senators to discuss the importance of all libraries and their contributions to the lives of Missourians.
A personal memoir carries a glance into American history. Illustrate this story as a graphic novel. When these elements blend, it takes readers back in time. Here, we travel sixty years. We join those central to the Civil Rights movement, watch the sit-ins, and ask ourselves, “Do I have the courage that they did?”