words essay on Free Libraries


  • There are many individuals who cherish perusing, yet who can­not stand to purchase books. Books, even in this period of shoddy writing, cost cash; and the poor have not the cash to save. It was for such individuals that free libraries were estab­lished. 

  • Many have been set up in Britain and America by altruistic individuals like Mr. Carnegie, the American mil­lionaire. What's more, in Britain, each town has its Free Library, gave and bolstered by metropolitan supports and oversaw by a unique council. They are called Free Libraries be­cause perusers have no membership to pay. Any not too bad citi­zen of the town, however poor, can get books from the library without charge. 

  • There is doubtlessly Free Libraries are an incredible gift. At the point when the books are carefully chosen, they have an awesome edu­cational esteem, and have done much to empower the propensity for perusing among the common laborers. 

  • Obviously, the greater part of the books are books, and the vast majority of the perusers are novel-perusers; however there is very little mischief in this, for the perusing of good fiction is a wellspring of sound beguilement, as well as a method for widening the psyche and adapting more about existence and human instinct. What's more, there is dependably a decent determination of genuine books-history, account, travel, verse and general writing which are valued by numerous perusers. Great books are storage facilities of human wis­dom and learning; and Free Libraries toss open these fortunes to poor people, who without them, would be closed out. 

  • Not very many complaints can be found against Free Libraries, which in general are exceptionally helpful things; however there are maybe a couple. One is that much-perused and all around thumbed duplicates of books from Free Libraries are infrequently the bearers of irresistible ailments. A famous novel that goes through many hands gets to be grimy and messy; and it might pass on a sickness from a contaminated peruser to the following individual who takes out the book. 

  • Another inconvenience is that such libraries debilitate the purchasing of books by individuals who could well bear to have their own. On the off chance that a book merits understanding, it merits purchasing and keeping. A genuine book-darling never needs to peruse an obtained book (that is, other than books), on the off chance that he can bear to get it for himself. However there are individuals who barely bat an eyelash at the prospect of spend­ing Rs. 1000 on a supper however would think it misuse of cash to purchase a book at that cost.

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