2nd Annual Summer Soiree - Benefiting the Friends of Liberty Lake Municipal Library
Jul
24
6:00 PM18:00

2nd Annual Summer Soiree - Benefiting the Friends of Liberty Lake Municipal Library

Note: The tasting room is closed for the day to prepare for the Soiree

It's the party of the summer! A major fundraiser for the Friends of the LLM Library, you'll enjoy an antipasto buffet, gourmet desserts, and have the chance to win awesome door and lawn game prizes. There will be some baskets for silent auction, and of course, you can purchase Liberty Lake Wine Cellars excellent wine by the glass or bottle! Tickets are just $25 and are available at the Liberty Lake Municipal Library and at the Liberty Lake Wine Cellars.

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The Dog Went Over the Mountain by Peter Zheutlin
Jul
30
6:30 PM18:30

The Dog Went Over the Mountain by Peter Zheutlin

(The winery opens at 6 p.m.)

This month's book is a bit different in that it won't be released to the public until September. Our book club was matched with this book from Book Club Cookbook. We were sent a handful of books this month and the rest require to be downloaded from our website. If you’re interested in coming to book club and reading the book, contact Sarah at Sarah@LibertyLakeWine.com for instructions.

The Dog Went Over the Mountain
By Peter Zheutlin
Synopsis: On the cusp of turning 65, a man and his beloved rescue dog of similar vintage take a poignant, often bemusing, and keenly observed journey across America and discover a big-hearted, welcoming country filled with memorable characters, a newfound appreciation for the life they temporarily left behind, and a determination to live more fully in the moment as old age looms. Inspired by John Steinbeck's Travels with Charley, Zheutlin hits the road for a 9,000-mile odyssey with Albie to experience all that American is and means today. Similar in approach and tone to Bill Bryson's bestselling travel classics, but with an endearing canine sidekick, The Dog Went Over the Mountain will delight dog lovers, baby boomers, and anyone who seeks to experience life on the open road with a four-legged companion.

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Barrebelle Fitness Studio at LLWC
Aug
13
5:30 PM17:30

Barrebelle Fitness Studio at LLWC

We’re excited to have Barrebelle Fitness Studio back, teaching a class at the winery! The winery opens at 5:30 p.m. and the class starts at 6:00 p.m. Cost of the class includes one glass of wine. Space is limited and prepayment is required.* Click here to purchase tickets.

*Sorry, no refunds.
**Must be 21 or over to consume alcohol.

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First Friday Fun!
Jul
5
5:00 PM17:00

First Friday Fun!

July brings us entertainment by Rob Bryceson and local painter Noel Cornelius as our featured artist for July/August. Music starts at 5 but come early to grab a seat. Bring your family and friends visiting for the long holiday weekend. We'll see you at the winery!

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LLWC Book Club - The Five: The Untold Lives of the Women Killed by Jack the Ripper By Hallie Rubenhold
Jun
25
6:30 PM18:30

LLWC Book Club - The Five: The Untold Lives of the Women Killed by Jack the Ripper By Hallie Rubenhold

(The winery opens at 6 p.m.)

The Five: The Undtold Lives of the Women Killed by Jack the Ripper
By Hallie Rubenhold
Synopsis: Polly, Annie, Elizabeth, Catherine and Mary-Jane are famous for the same thing, though they never met. They came from Fleet Street, Knightsbridge, Wolverhampton, Sweden, and Wales. They wrote ballads, ran coffee houses, lived on country estates, they breathed ink-dust from printing presses and escaped people-traffickers.

What they had in common was the year of their murders: 1888. The person responsible was never identified, but the character created by the press to fill that gap has become far more famous than any of these five women.

For more than a century, newspapers have been keen to tell us that "the Ripper" preyed on prostitutes. Not only is this untrue, as historian Hallie Rubenhold has discovered, it has prevented the real stories of these fascinating women from being told. Now, in this devastating narrative of five lives, Rubenhold finally sets the record straight, revealing a world not just of Dickens and Queen Victoria, but of poverty, homelessness and rampant misogyny. They died because they were in the wrong place at the wrong time—but their greatest misfortune was to be born a woman.

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