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What's Upcoming | A look at What's Up in the coming days
In a great week for music around Bremerton, the Admiral Theatre welcomes back the four-time, Grammy-nominated family band Cherryholmes — with dinner at 6:30 p.m., show at 8 p.m. Nov. 6, 515 Pacific Ave. For tickets and more, go to www.admiraltheatre.org.
Also that night, across town, the Hi-Fidelity Lounge (2711 Sixth St.) kicks off Day 1 of its weekend-long “Hi-Fipalooza,” celebrating its first year in business with a weekend full of live music starting around 8 p.m. each night, 21+, $5 cover.
Plus, The Charleston Music Venue unleashes psychobilly from beyond the grave with Los Angeles band Resurex matched with Seattle bands Johnny Punani and Stupid in Stereo and psychobilly locals Wreckin Machine and Total Wreck.
Find a full list of upcoming shows at myspace.com/whatsupkitsap.
The Olympic Vintage Auto Club — an Olympic Peninsula car club established in 1959 with the goal of preserving, restoring and enjoying vintage motor vehicles — returns to the Kitsap County Fairgrounds’ pavilion for its annual swap meet, open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Free admission. More at www.ovac.us.
Stillwaters Environmental Center hosts a free screening of the award-winning documentary “Texas Gold” — following activist Diane Wilson in her fight against the most polluted place in America — at 7 p.m. Nov. 11, 26059 Barber Cut Off Road in Kingston. RSVP by calling (360) 297-2876 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
World-renowned Bainbridge Island mountaineer Ed Viesturs — a man who’s been to the top of the world’s 14 tallest peaks in his lifetime — will speak on his new book, “K2: Life and Death on the World’s Most Dangerous Mountain” at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 12 at Eagle Harbor Books.
The book delves into the history of what some call the holy grail of climbing. It examines Viesturs’ ascent in 1992 and the mountain’s six most dramatic seasons including one in which 11 climbers died trying to reach the peak.
When Viesturs first reached K2’s summit, he became the first American to climb the world’s three tallest peaks, and it was at that point, he said, that he became serious about going for all 14 of the world’s tallest points. The mountain also taught him one of the most valuable lessons he’s ever learned in climbing — which he’ll talk about along with his new book and plenty of armchair adventure at Eagle Harbor.