About. Similar to the Boston Public Library, the original Omaha Public Library building is the best early Second Renaissance Revival structure in Nebraska. Byron Reed, a pioneer real estate broker in Omaha, donated the site for the building and his collection of books, manuscripts and coins. 
Staff List Omaha Picks: OPL Teen Advisory Board Dec '23 Recommendations Book recommendations from OPL's Teen Advisory Board members from all around the city of Omaha. Teens Book Lists Featured Resources Tutor.com
Inspired by innovative library facilities worldwide and a broad community engagement process, this unique central library design sets a new standard. By combining traditional library services and state-of-the-art technologies, this iconic project has the potential to transform the city of Omaha.
Building renovations and moves are expected to be complete by spring 2023. The new downtown library branch will bring new life to a building originally constructed in 1912 and that served as a creamery throughout most of its existence.
OMAHA, Neb. (WOWT) - As Omaha Public Library begins to move into its new administration building, the city shared a demolition timeline for the W. Dale Clark Library on Tuesday.
Officials have released a timeline for the opening of the new downtown library at 1401 Jones Street. The new library is scheduled to open on March 1, 2023. The W. Dale Clark Library will close at ...
Omaha Public Library; Location: Omaha, Nebraska: Established: 1872: Branches: 13: Collection; Size: 1,309,087: Access and use; Population served: 277,239 register users: Other information; Budget: $16,211,822: Website: http://omahalibrary.org
The Omaha Public Library was designed by architect Thomas Kimball in the Second Renaissance Revival style and completed in 1894. In addition to its architectural significance, this building is important as the first permanent home of the Omaha Library Association, established in the early 1870s.
The location at 72nd and Dodge was chosen in response to Omaha Public Library’s past facilities plans, which recommended a new central library to be built along the Dodge Street corridor between 72nd and 90th streets.
The new library, along with the utilization of an automated storage and retrieval system, allows Omaha Public Library to reimagine how spaces may be used in branch libraries.