2019-11-21 10:57:54|精准一句梅花诗2018 来源:搜狐科技


  Our guide to pop and rock shows and the best of live jazz happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  BROKEN SOCIAL SCENE at Webster Hall (May 16-18, 7 p.m.). The past couple of years have felt like an extended class reunion for indie rock groups from the 2000s, with bands like LCD Soundsystem, Fleet Foxes and the Strokes staging their comebacks. This Canadian collective, whose members include the singer-songwriter Feist and Emily Haines of the synth-pop group Metric, have returned with more vigor than most, releasing a full-length album and two EPs since 2017, following a seven-year lull. At their three-night stand in this recently reopened East Village club, expect to hear warm, fuzzy, guitar-driven tracks from both ends of their career, from 2002’s “Anthems for a Seventeen-Year-Old Girl” to 2017’s “Stay Happy.” websterhall.com

  GOOD MUSIC FESTIVAL at Barclays Center (May 11, 8 p.m.). At this early Mother’s Day celebration, delegates from two generations of female-powered R&B will share the stage. One of the evening’s performers, Erykah Badu — also known by her creative aliases Medulla Oblongata, Sarah Bellum, Analog Girl in a Digital World and Lowdown Loretta Brown — won the Grammy award for best R&B album in 1997 with her breakout effort, “Baduizm.” Her co-headliner, the quasi-anonymous singer H.E.R., snagged the same honor in February for her self-titled debut, an album packed with throwback slow jams, like “Focus,” indebted to the neo-soul style that Badu pioneered.917-618-6100, barclayscenter.com

  J.I.D at Irving Plaza (May 12-13, 7 p.m.). This Atlanta-born rapper’s moniker riffs on the word “jittery,” which his grandmother used to describe him as a child. The descriptor is equally fitting for his music, which favors dizzying triple-time delivery — as heard on songs like last year’s “Off Deez,” in which he trades verses with his label boss, J. Cole. J.I.D’s opener at Irving Plaza is Saba, a Chicago-based rapper who demonstrated a knack for exquisite, affecting storytelling on his 2018 album, “Care for Me”; also on the bill is Mez, a rapper from Raleigh, N.C., who recently made his directorial debut with Cole’s “Middle Child” video.212-777-6800, mercuryeastpresents.com

  NANA GRIZOL at Trans-Pecos (May 10, 8 p.m.). For more than a decade, this folk-punk band from Athens, Ga., has scrunched ambitious theses into charmingly earnest tracks. On their most recent effort, 2017’s “Ursa Minor,” the group’s frontman and primary lyricist Theo Hilton tackled subjects including gentrification and displacement (“Mississippi Swells”) and growing up queer in the South (“Photos From When We Were Young”). At this club in Ridgewood, Queens, they will receive support from, among others, Loamlands — an Americana group helmed by Kym Register, who sings about L.G.B.T.Q. issues with a warm Carolina twang on songs like “Little River.” thetranspecos.com

  THE WHO at Madison Square Garden (May 13, 7:30 p.m.). Fans of this British Invasion band should make their way to Midtown on Monday night to see them perform, possibly for the final time: Crossing the half-century mark in 2014 and down to two members from the original lineup, the group has hinted that their current tour may be their last. This go-round, Pete Townshend and Roger Daltrey have a 52-piece orchestra in tow, poised to bring new life to their older material, including their classic anthem “Baba O’Riley.” They may also debut new material from a studio album — their first since “Endless Wire” from 2006 — due out later this year.212-465-6000, msg.com

  [Read about the events that our other critics have chosen for the week ahead.]

  XIU XIU at Le Poisson Rouge (May 12, 8 p.m.). Don’t expect a relaxing musical encounter with this experimental act. For nearly two decades, the duo of Angela Seo and Jamie Stewart have made music to barrage the senses. The group self-consciously takes pastiche to the extreme, drawing from a broad mix of influences that ranges from East to West, the 1950s to now and mainstream to experimental; released in February, their latest album, “Girl With Basket of Fruit,” is littered with tracks titled as chaotically as their contents demand, including “Pumpkin Attack on Mommy and Daddy” and “Scisssssssors.” On Sunday, they will perform with assistance from Thor Harris and Christopher Pravdica of Swans.lpr.com OLIVIA HORN


  JOHN ESCREET at the Jazz Gallery (May 11, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m.). The music of this keyboardist and composer is concerned with questions of sound and texture, density and motion. He allows those interests to lead him down a lot of different paths. Last year Escreet released “Learn to Live,” one of the more compelling electro-fusion records in recent memory. But he’s also fond of restless, freely improvised excursions, and that’s likely what is on the bill here, when he performs with two primo avant-garde improvisers: the saxophonist Evan Parker and the drummer Ches Smith.646-494-3625, jazzgallery.nyc

  NICOLE MITCHELL at the Stone (May 14-18, 8:30 p.m.). Mitchell, a flutist who was recently selected to head the University of Pittsburgh’s prestigious jazz program, has friends in many high places. One of the most esteemed performers and composers on the jazz avant-garde, she will gather a different group of collaborators every night during this five-day run. Highlights will include the trio appearing on Tuesday, with Val Jeanty on electronics and Chad Taylor on drums; Mitchell’s team-up with the Matthew Shipp Trio on Wednesday; and a group she’s calling Funkish — with André Lassalle, known as Dre Glo, on guitar, Jared Nickerson on bass and Calvin Gantt doing spoken word — on May 18.thestonenyc.com

  DAVID MURRAY WITH SAUL WILLIAMS at Birdland (through May 11, 8:30 and 11 p.m.). Among the most prolific tenor saxophonists of his time, Murray, 64, is always chasing after the next big idea. But he knows a good thing when he’s got it, so he has spent the past few years deepening his creative relationship with Saul Williams, a poet whose masterful volatility and political acumen make an excellent match for Murray’s incendiary improvising style. Here Williams joins Murray as he helms a quartet featuring excellent younger musicians: the pianist David Bryant, the bassist Rashaan Carter and the drummer Nasheet Waits.212-581-3080, birdlandjazz.com

  JEREMY PELT at Jazz Standard (May 9-12, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m.). Pelt’s trumpet tone can wander into the mist during a ballad, then come roaring out with a scorching solo when the energy rises. He spends a lot of time somewhere in between those two places on “The Rodin Suite,” a five-part work that dominates his most recent album, “Jeremy Pelt the Artist,” which came out earlier this year. While his nominal inspiration was the sculptures of Auguste Rodin, the musical influences are at least as apparent — particularly the 1970s fusion records of Herbie Hancock and Miles Davis. This weekend he appears with most members of the band that played on the album: Victor Gould on piano, Alex Wintz on guitar, Chien Chien Lu on vibraphone and marimba, Corcoran Holt on bass, Allan Mednard on drums and Ismel Wignall on percussion. 212-576-2232, jazzstandard.com

  TERRAZA BIG BAND at Dizzy’s Club (May 13, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m.). This band’s natural home is Terraza 7, an intimate club in Queens where the 18-piece group has held down a monthly residency for the past four years, developing a repertoire of soaring, self-propelling original compositions and a tight group rapport. But on Monday they will venture into Manhattan to celebrate the release of their debut album at Dizzy’s. So unified has this band become that they recorded the entire record — an impressive document, featuring nine complex, splendidly woven tunes — in a single day at the recording studio. The album’s title? “One Day Wonder.”212-258-9595, jazz.org/dizzys

  BEN WENDEL at the Village Vanguard (May 14-19, 8:30 and 10:30 p.m.). With his technical fluency, strategic melodic thinking and cleanly dusted tone, Wendel has become an idol to an entire generation of young tenor saxophone students. He’s perhaps best known for his work in the contemporary fusion band Kneebody, which released a new EP last week, but at the Vanguard this coming week, Wendel appears with the band from his most recent solo album, “The Seasons,” which collects 12 originals devoted to the months of the year. That group includes Gilad Hekselman on guitar, Aaron Parks on piano, Matt Brewer on bass and Eric Harland on drums.212-255-4037, villagevanguard.comGIOVANNI RUSSONELLO



  精准一句梅花诗2018【无】【上】【皇】【撇】【他】【一】【眼】,【道】,“【你】【要】【不】【这】【么】【得】【瑟】,【其】【实】【还】【挺】【讨】【喜】【的】。”【可】【偏】【偏】【这】【孩】【子】【爱】【得】【瑟】【爱】【张】【扬】,【让】【人】【气】【恼】【大】【于】【欢】【喜】。 【墨】【皇】【帝】【就】【笑】【了】。 【道】,“【不】【是】【我】【吹】,【我】【这】【个】【年】【纪】【就】【做】【出】【这】【些】【大】【事】,【换】【了】【谁】,【谁】【都】【会】【得】【瑟】【的】。【而】【且】【我】【已】【经】【很】【克】【制】【自】【己】【了】【好】【不】【好】。【我】【要】【是】【不】【克】【制】【的】【话】,【早】【就】【命】【人】【天】【天】【晚】【上】【放】【烟】【火】【了】,【放】【的】【烟】【火】【上】【还】【要】

  【苏】【唐】【转】【身】,【抱】【起】【小】【小】【在】【怀】【里】。 【小】【小】【扑】【在】【她】【胸】【口】,【小】【胳】【膊】【搂】【着】【她】【的】【颈】【脖】,【在】【她】【耳】【边】【软】【软】【悄】【声】【地】【说】:“【妈】【妈】,【我】【见】【到】【叔】【叔】【了】【哦】。” “【嗯】,【有】【没】【有】【把】【我】【告】【诉】【你】【的】【话】,【说】【给】【他】【听】?” “【我】【都】【说】【啦】,【可】【是】【叔】【叔】【看】【上】【去】【好】【难】【过】【哦】。【妈】【妈】,【我】【觉】【得】【他】【不】【开】【心】。” 【苏】【唐】【干】【涩】【了】【一】【天】【的】【眼】【睛】【微】【微】【湿】【润】,【亲】【了】【一】【下】【小】【小】【的】【额】【头】

  【白】【小】【柔】【的】【行】【李】【最】【后】【还】【是】【被】【季】【娅】【给】【运】【回】【了】【季】【朝】【的】【别】【墅】【里】。 “【小】【柔】!【我】【今】【天】【表】【现】【的】【不】【过】【分】【吧】!”【季】【娅】【一】【回】【到】【别】【墅】【就】【拉】【着】【白】【小】【柔】【问】。 【白】【小】【柔】【揉】【揉】【太】【阳】【穴】,【回】【了】【句】,“【不】【过】【分】,【都】【说】【了】【你】【是】【本】【色】【出】【演】【了】!” 【季】【娅】【一】【听】,【立】【刻】【松】【开】【拉】【着】【白】【小】【柔】【的】【手】,【冲】【她】【翻】【了】【个】【白】【眼】【说】,“【我】【说】【了】【我】【是】【好】【人】,【是】【良】【家】【少】【女】,【是】【你】【和】【我】【哥】

  【他】【迅】【速】【点】【了】【一】【堆】【菜】。 【全】【都】【是】【适】【合】【姜】【洛】【离】【这】【个】【孕】【妇】【吃】【的】。 【然】【后】【姜】【洛】【离】【就】【发】【现】,【墨】【时】【修】【点】【的】【那】【些】【菜】【全】【都】【是】【她】【平】【时】【比】【较】【爱】【吃】【的】。 【他】【自】【己】【喜】【欢】【吃】【的】,【他】【一】【个】【没】【点】。 【而】【且】【因】【为】【她】【孕】【期】【胃】【口】【变】【得】【比】【较】【挑】【剔】,【很】【多】【以】【前】【能】【吃】【的】【东】【西】【现】【在】【都】【不】【能】【吃】【了】。 【反】【而】【是】【喜】【欢】【吃】【一】【些】【稀】【奇】【古】【怪】【的】【东】【西】。 【那】【些】【东】【西】【她】【会】【觉】【得】【好】

  【三】【天】【后】 【伦】【敦】【股】【票】【交】【易】【市】【场】1【月】6【日】【收】【盘】。 【电】【脑】【上】,【汇】【丰】【银】【行】【股】【价】【出】【现】【一】【道】【惊】【心】【动】【魄】【的】【破】【位】【大】【阴】【线】,【最】【终】【定】【格】【在】【每】【股】2.68【英】【镑】,【令】【做】【多】【者】【脸】【色】【惨】【绿】。 【偌】【大】【操】【盘】【机】【房】【里】【死】【一】【般】【的】【寂】【静】,【没】【人】【敢】【大】【声】【的】【喧】【哗】。 【每】【股】2.68【英】【镑】【意】【味】【着】【什】【么】? 【仅】【三】【天】【时】【间】,【汇】【丰】【银】【行】【股】【价】【蒸】【发】【了】【三】【分】【之】【一】,【高】【达】12精准一句梅花诗2018【旺】【夫】【人】【这】【一】【句】,【莫】【说】【是】【旺】【通】【本】【人】【感】【觉】【不】【妙】,【常】【季】【春】【都】【感】【到】【要】【出】【事】,【越】【前】【一】【步】【焦】【急】【道】“**,【我】【们】【现】【在】【问】【的】【是】【是】【不】【是】【你】【们】【杀】【害】【了】【洪】【七】【公】【老】【帮】【主】,【不】【要】【再】【顾】【左】【右】【而】【言】【他】,【这】【些】【旺】【家】【的】【家】【长】【里】【短】【还】【是】【回】【了】【房】【再】【说】【吧】!【快】【说】,【洪】【老】【帮】【主】【是】【不】【是】【你】【害】【死】【的】。” 【旺】【夫】【人】【并】【未】【恼】【怒】,【反】【倒】【是】【酒】【疯】【道】【人】【两】【眼】【一】【瞪】,【凌】【厉】【的】【精】【光】【在】【其】【眼】【中】

  【回】【到】【柳】【溪】【村】,【发】【现】【自】【己】【房】【间】【的】【巨】【变】,【蔡】【飞】【没】【像】【以】【前】【那】【样】【怒】【不】【可】【遏】,【反】【而】【十】【分】【纳】【闷】。【他】【知】【道】,【谢】【大】【姐】、【田】【支】【书】【他】【们】【不】【可】【能】【这】【么】【做】,【他】【们】【没】【有】【这】【个】【胆】【子】,【即】【使】【弄】【也】【不】【会】【下】【那】【么】【大】【本】【钱】。 【房】【子】【的】【格】【局】、【布】【置】,【色】【调】【全】【符】【合】【他】【的】【喜】【好】,【应】【该】【是】【一】【个】【很】【了】【解】【他】【的】【人】【所】【为】。【眼】【前】【浮】【现】【出】【一】【个】【美】【丽】【的】【面】【孔】,【但】【是】【被】【他】【马】【上】【否】【定】,【心】【中】

  【剑】【无】【手】【中】【再】【次】【出】【现】【一】【个】【新】【摘】【的】【苹】【果】,【开】【始】【啃】【了】【起】【来】,【他】【掌】【心】【龙】【鳞】【里】【应】【该】【有】【一】【颗】【茂】【盛】【的】【苹】【果】【树】,【随】【时】【摘】【取】。 【剑】【无】【边】【啃】【边】【摇】【头】。“【不】【行】,【不】【行】。” 【白】【昼】【焚】【心】【似】【火】,【一】【边】【驱】【使】【冲】【火】【巨】【剑】,【一】【边】【在】【无】【常】【镇】【仅】【剩】【的】【人】【群】【中】【寻】【找】【小】【姑】【娘】【的】【身】【影】。 【找】【了】【半】【天】,【没】【看】【到】【小】【姑】【娘】【的】【身】【影】。 【他】【又】【在】【被】【钩】【上】【天】【空】【的】【人】【群】【中】【搜】【寻】【一】

  【又】【是】【一】【年】【枫】【叶】【红】,【菊】【花】【香】。 【刘】【元】【昊】【在】【那】【花】【根】【底】【下】【起】【出】【去】【年】【洛】【卿】【莹】【酿】【的】【菊】【花】【酒】。 【开】【坛】,【花】【香】【混】【着】【酒】【香】【醉】【人】【心】【脾】。 【树】【下】【的】【石】【桌】【上】【摆】【着】【佳】【肴】【和】【三】【副】【碗】【筷】。 【将】【橙】【黄】【清】【亮】【的】【酒】【液】【倒】【入】【盏】【中】,【坐】【下】【来】,【仰】【头】【饮】【下】【一】【杯】。 【酒】【香】【甘】【洌】,【他】【却】【觉】【得】【苦】【涩】【烧】【心】。 【一】【杯】【断】【肠】【酒】,【离】【人】【痛】,【愈】【伤】【怀】! 【他】【醉】【了】……【趴】【在】

  【西】【灵】【看】【见】【婚】【戒】【眼】【睛】【都】【红】【了】:“【不】【知】【廉】【耻】!” 【苏】【南】【星】【干】【脆】【抱】【着】【陶】【茗】【直】【接】【飞】【上】【了】【半】【空】,【西】【灵】【正】【要】【追】【上】【去】,【听】【到】【苏】【南】【星】【怒】【道】:“【别】【逼】【着】【我】【翻】【脸】。” 【西】【灵】【悻】【悻】【停】【下】【了】【脚】【步】。 【苏】【汸】【连】【忙】【出】【声】:“【西】【灵】【大】【人】” “【呱】【噪】!” 【一】【道】【银】【光】【闪】【过】,【苏】【汸】【从】【中】【间】【裂】【成】【了】【两】【半】,【鲜】【血】【和】【内】【脏】【洒】【落】【了】【一】【地】。 【已】【经】【离】【开】