Unless you've been to northern Australia and back in the last twenty-four hours, you didn't get the chance witness, in person, the total solar eclipse that happened yesterday. You may have, however, been watching online as there were several live-streams available from a number of sources!
Whether or not you took part in this event yesterday, you may be interested in learning more about solar eclipses. The science library has you covered! From their context in mythology to astronomy, solar eclipses are fascinating occurrences, and the following titles can provide you with lots of information (and a few incredible pictures):
Littmann, Totality : eclipses of the sun
Montelle, Chasing shadows : mathematics, astronomy, and the early history of eclipse reckoning
Steel, Eclipse : the celestial phenomenon that changed the course of history
And --although a bit late in this case-- to prepare you for next time (which is a hybrid solar eclipse scheduled for November 2013):
Harrington, Eclipse! : the what, where, when, why, and how guide to watching solar and lunar eclipses