|Mon||10:00am - 5:00pm|
|Tue||10:00am - 8:00pm|
|Wed||10:00am - 5:00pm|
|Thu||10:00am - 8:00pm|
|Fri||10:00am - 5:00pm|
|Sat||10:00am - 5:00pm|
Ibrox Library offers a wide range of services and activities in relaxing, comfortable and inspiring surroundings. Our friendly staff will always be on hand to help you get the most out of your visits. Opened in 1981, Ibrox Library on Midlock Street is free for you to enjoy.
With thousands of books and a programme of weekly classes and events, Ibrox Library has something for everyone. Don’t forget you can access all 33 Glasgow Libraries and our 24/7 online library with your Glasgow Libraries membership card.
Photography and video recording
On occasion, filming and photography may take place in the venue.
Community languages collection
Local history collection
Newspapers and magazines
Novels and factual books
The Dark Angel
The Dark Angel is tenth book in the Ruth Galloway Mystery series.
In this highly atmospheric mystery, Ruth Galloway - "a captivating amateur sleuth" (Louise Penny) - and DCI Nelson investigate a murder in a medieval Italian town where dark secrets are buried as deep as bones.
It's not every day that you're summoned to the Italian countryside on business, so when archaeologist Angelo Morelli asks for Ruth Galloway's help identifying bones found in the tiny hilltop town of Fontana Liri, she jumps at the chance to go, bringing her daughter along with her for a working vacation. Upon arriving, she begins to hear murmurs of Fontana Liri's strong resistance movement during World War II and senses the townspeople are dancing around a deeply buried secret. But how could that be connected to the ancient remains she's been studying?
Ruth is just beginning to get her footing in the dig when she's thrown off-guard by the appearance of DCI Nelson. And when Ruth's findings lead them to a modern-day murder, their holidays are both turned upside down, and they race to find out what darkness is lurking in this seemingly picturesque town.
Janine, Ibrox Library
Ibrox library was designed by Rogerson & Spence and opened in 1981. The building originally had a children’s project room, community room, toilet for people with disabilities and public telephone. All of these areas are still in use to this day with the exception of the telephone. Ibrox was one of the first real learning centres in Glasgow to be created from the existing network of community libraries, officially opening in April 2000.