Online Mystery Book Discussion Group

Death in the Stacks will attempt to meet online – either via our Facebook group or Zoom. If you are interested in joining, please send an email – lvl.activities@ligonierlibrary.org (please include Death in the Stacks or Mystery Book Club in the subject). Visit  for more information.


Dive with us into the world of mysteries and thrillers in our Death in the Stacks mystery book discussion group. The group meets every other month on the 4th Friday from 11:40 am – 12:50 pm.

February 28 – Killing Trail : a Timber Creek K-9 Mystery by Margaret Mizushima

July 10 – The Big Library Read postponed their program until August. We will give the dates as soon as we know.

August 

October 

December

Titles & Tea Book Discussion Group – Cancelled

Titles & Tea March selectionJoin us for our Titles & Tea books discussion group that combines good books, discussion and a spot of tea (and usually a tasty treat).

March’s Titles & Tea has been rescheduled for April 29 – any changes will be posted here and on Facebook.

April’s book is Blessings by Anna Quindlen.

This powerful new novel by the bestselling author of Black and BlueOne True ThingObject Lessons, and A Short Guide to a Happy Life begins when a teenage couple drives up, late at night, headlights out, to Blessings, the estate owned by Lydia Blessing. They leave a box and drive away, and in this instant, the world of Blessings is changed forever. Richly written, deeply moving, beautifully crafted, Blessings tells the story of Skip Cuddy, caretaker of the estate, who finds a baby asleep in that box and decides he wants to keep her, and of matriarch Lydia Blessing, who, for her own reasons, decides to help him. The secrets of the past, how they affect the decisions and lives of people in the present; what makes a person, a life, legitimate or illegitimate, and who decides; the unique resources people find in themselves and in a community—these are at the center of this wonderful novel of love, redemption, and personal change by the writer about whom The Washington Post Book World said, “Quindlen knows that all the things we ever will be can be found in some forgotten fragment of family.”