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

  COMBO CHIMBITA at Elsewhere (May 4, 6 p.m.). This New York-based band’s trippy, experimental music is broadly inspired by the global south. Tapping into their Colombian roots, the four-piece harness the sounds and rhythms of cumbia and a plethora of other Afro-Latinx genres, like funana, kompa, salsa and reggae, to create dizzying, energetic songs that “imagine a future through music,” the bandmember Niño Lento said. The group’s new record, “Ahomale” — described as a “catharsis of divine feminine force” — is now out; they perform at this club in Bushwick, Brooklyn, on Saturday. elsewherebrooklyn.com

  IMOGEN HEAP at the Town Hall (May 7-8, 8 p.m.). In recent years, this pop pioneer’s celebrity has been magnified by those she’s inspired: Taylor Swift’s dream of collaborating with this British multi-hyphenate was realized on her 2014 track “Clean,” and Ariana Grande interpolated her song “Goodnight and Go” on last year’s “Sweetener.” Heap’s own work has established her as an innovator in musical technology: She has developed new instruments for gestural composition, and is a noted proponent of using blockchain to release music. This two-night engagement is part of a 40-city run, which includes the artist’s first North American tour in nine years. 212-997-6661, thetownhall.org

  ANOUSHKA SHANKAR at the Town Hall (May 5, 7 p.m.). A daughter of the sitar virtuoso Ravi Shankar and the half sister of the singer-songwriter Norah Jones, this London-born composer comes by her musical gift honestly. Playing the instrument that her father famously helped introduce to Western popular culture in the 1960s, Shankar brings Indian classical music together with elements of pop, flamenco and electronic music; her most recent release, “Reflections,” is a greatest-hits compilation spanning her two-decade career. This performance in Midtown is part of a North American tour supporting the album. Shankar will perform its highlights, as well as music from her score for the Indian silent film “Shiraz.” 212-997-6661, thetownhall.org

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

  JORJA SMITH AND KALI UCHIS at Madison Square Garden (May 3, 7:30 p.m.). This double bill is shared by two women whose soulful R&B vocals have earned each comparisons to Amy Winehouse. Smith’s rapid ascent from a Starbucks barista to a Grammy-nominated singer was aided by a feature on Drake’s 2017 album “More Life,” and cemented by “On My Mind,” her clubby garage track that gained traction later the same year. Uchis, the daughter of Colombian immigrants, also rose from humble origins, which fueled the anti-capitalist vitriol of her song “Your Teeth in My Neck.” Both women released standout albums last spring; expect them to perform highlights — including “Tyrant,” the Uchis track on which Smith features. 212-465-6000, msg.com

  SONGS FOR OUR PLANET at Brooklyn Bowl (May 8, 7:30 p.m.). The artists on the bill for this benefit concert make earthy, folk-influenced music — the sort that evokes campfires and mountain vistas. Fittingly, the showcase will support 1% for the Planet, an organization that certifies contributions to environmental nonprofits. The lineup includes the Lone Bellow, an Americana group from Nashville by way of Brooklyn, known for close-knit, three-part harmonies and emotionally invigorating performances. Hiss Golden Messenger — the country-rock group spearheaded by the songwriter M. C. Taylor, who delicately navigates matters of family and faith on songs like “Biloxi” — will also perform. 718-963-3369, brooklynbowl.com

  37D03D at Pioneer Works (May 3-4, 7 p.m.). Headed up by Justin Vernon and members of the National, this musical collective and digital platform is committed to working collaboratively and keeping their events sponsor-free. Newly renamed and relocated from Berlin, their festival — formerly known as PEOPLE Festival — in Red Hook, Brooklyn, is the culmination of a five-day residency, during which members produce new work. Though the group’s egalitarian ethos generally prohibits any one act from being deemed a “headliner,” Pioneer Works has singled out as tentpoles performances by Big Red Machine (the duo of Vernon and Aaron Dessner of the National) and Boys Noize. pioneerworks.org



  ‘AN AFTERNOON WITH MARY LOU WILLIAMS’ at Our Lady of Lourdes School (May 5, 4 p.m.). Williams was a brilliantly syncretic pianist whose self-possessed, physical style spanned swing, stride, gospel and bebop. She was also a devoted proponent of fellow musicians; in short, the breadth of her impact on jazz — in New York and beyond — is hard to estimate. In the later decades of her life, Williams became a devout Catholic, and Our Lady of Lourdes became a second home. This three-part celebration of her life includes a screening of the documentary “Mary Lou Williams: The Lady Who Swings the Band”; a conversation with the film’s director, Carol Bash; and finally a performance by the fine octogenarian pianist Bertha Hope’s hard-bop quartet. harlemrenaissance.org

  STEPHAN CRUMP’S ROSETTA TRIO at Birdland Theater (May 3-4, 9:45 p.m.). Crump plays the bass with an effortless balance of molten flow and forceful power. For a listener, the result is another kind of healthy tension: between dynamic uncertainty and deep reassurance. Crump is most recognized for his work alongside the pianist Vijay Iyer, but he is also a quietly industrious bandleader, with a range of his own projects. Earlier this year his Rosetta Trio — a group that grew from the trauma of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, and features Liberty Ellman on acoustic guitar and Jamie Fox on electric guitar — released an enchanting album, “Outliers.” They will perform selections from that record here. 212-581-3080, birdlandjazz.com

  SATOKO FUJII at the Stone (through May 4, 8:30 p.m.). There is a winning clarity to Fujii’s playing, always guided by an equal focus on melody and texture. Last year, celebrating her 60th birthday, this pianist released a different album every month, each with its own identity. This week at the Stone, she is bringing her broad-minded approach to bear, playing on Thursday with the trumpeter Kappa Maki, the electronics artist Ikue Mori and the drummer Chris Corsano; on Friday with the bassist Chris Tordini and the drummer Devin Gray; and on Saturday with Maki, the keyboardist Al Martin and the drummer Andrew Drury. thestonenyc.com

  ‘MACHITO & THE IMPACT OF THE AFRO-CUBANS AT 80’ at Hostos Center for the Arts & Culture (May 2-4). In the middle of the 20th century, Manhattan’s Palladium Ballroom was the cradle of Latin-music innovation in the United States, and its most esteemed statesman was Francisco Grillo, the singer, percussionist and bandleader known as Machito. This three-day festival at the Bronx’s Hostos Center celebrates his life and legacy with a mix of performances, film screenings and educational programming. Things come to a head on Saturday: A family concert featuring the drummer, percussionist and educator Bobby Sanabria kicks things off at 11 a.m.; Mario Grillo, a son of Machito, will lead a workshop at 1:30 p.m.; and the Machito Orchestra will close the festival with a concert at 8 p.m. 718-518-4455, hostos.cuny.edu/culturearts

  BOBBY WATSON QUARTET at Smoke (May 2-4, 7, 9 and 10:30 p.m.). An alto saxophonist, Watson was part of Art Blakey’s epochal Jazz Messengers in the late 1970s and early ’80s, and in the years since he has carried on the famed drummer’s legacy as a practitioner of blues-rooted, straight-ahead jazz and a mentor to younger musicians. This weekend Watson brings his bubbling tone and slicing swing feel to Smoke, joined by the rising pianist Victor Gould, the bassist Curtis Lundy and the drummer Victor Jones. 212-864-6662, smokejazz.com

  DENNY ZEITLIN at Mezzrow (through May 4, 7:30 and 9 p.m.). There’s a happy blend of combustion and concision in the music of Zeitlin’s longstanding piano trio, which features the fabled bassist Buster Williams and the drummer Matt Wilson. Zeitlin has been stretching this classic format since the 1960s, when he first began making engrossing, harmonically striated, propulsive albums for Columbia Records. Criminally under-recognized, he has recently found a welcoming home at Mezzrow, where the 81-year-old musician (and clinical-psychiatry professor) now appears somewhat regularly. 646-476-4346, mezzrow.com




  www.smh163.com【她】【不】【喜】【欢】【被】【束】【缚】,【喜】【欢】【自】【由】。 【她】【也】【从】【来】【都】【不】【是】【心】【怀】【大】【志】【的】【人】。 “【你】【说】【她】【累】【了】,【就】【会】【回】【来】【么】?” 【这】【次】,【她】【好】【像】【不】【会】。 【季】【暖】【暖】【很】【坚】【强】,【无】【论】【是】【当】【初】【季】【家】【破】【产】【后】【还】【是】【现】【在】【一】【个】【人】【管】【着】【长】【远】,【她】【都】【在】【被】【迫】【坚】【强】【着】。 【其】【实】【她】【大】【可】【以】【回】【来】,【让】【自】【己】【给】【她】【摆】【平】【一】【切】。 【但】【她】【没】【有】。 【她】【眼】【里】【的】【感】【情】【那】【么】【明】【显】,

  【莫】【凡】【对】【叶】【父】【所】【谓】【的】【遗】【嘱】【当】【然】【没】【有】【任】【何】【兴】【趣】,【所】【以】【她】【理】【所】【当】【然】【的】【选】【择】【了】【拒】【绝】,【甚】【至】【都】【懒】【得】【去】【看】【那】【张】A4【纸】【一】【眼】,【就】【直】【接】【了】【当】【的】【跟】【叶】【父】【表】【明】【了】【自】【己】【的】【想】【法】。 “【无】【论】【将】【来】【叶】【飞】【是】【否】【会】【继】【承】【叶】【氏】,【又】【或】【者】【是】【他】【到】【底】【会】【不】【会】【被】【亲】【爱】【的】【父】【亲】【和】【哥】【哥】【扫】【地】【出】【门】,【我】【都】【会】【一】【直】【陪】【在】【他】【的】【身】【边】,【也】【许】【你】【觉】【得】【我】【的】【承】【诺】【听】【起】【来】【很】【可】【笑】,【我】【的】

  【张】【耀】【光】【其】【实】【是】【个】【人】【精】,【不】【仅】【在】【冲】【锋】【队】【总】【区】【里】【的】【关】【系】【很】【好】,【而】【且】【还】【和】【西】【区】【伙】【计】【们】【相】【处】【的】【很】【融】【洽】。 【如】【果】,【他】【不】【是】【一】【个】【人】【精】,【总】【队】【也】【不】【会】【把】“【李】【少】”【给】【他】【带】。 【上】【面】【能】【为】“【李】【少】”【调】【走】【一】【个】【便】【衣】【空】【出】【位】【置】【来】,【必】【然】【就】【能】【够】【把】【张】【耀】【光】【调】【走】,【安】【排】【一】【个】【合】【适】【的】【人】【来】【带】【新】【人】。 【毕】【竟】【在】【高】【层】【大】【佬】【的】【眼】【中】,【那】【位】【便】【衣】【警】【长】【和】【他】【这】

  【为】【沐】【欢】【控】【场】,【没】【有】【让】【不】【明】【真】【相】【的】【众】【人】【第】【一】【时】【间】【被】【林】【欣】【欣】【的】【姿】【态】【带】【偏】【了】【节】【奏】。 【对】【沐】【欢】【第】【一】【时】【间】【产】【生】【敌】【意】【不】【喜】。 【反】【倒】【是】【一】【个】【个】【眼】【神】【微】【妙】【的】【围】【在】【周】【围】【看】【起】【戏】【来】,【偶】【尔】【交】【头】【接】【耳】,【小】【声】【议】【论】【上】【两】【句】。 【却】【也】【听】【不】【出】【那】【话】【里】【有】【偏】【帮】【两】【人】【任】【何】【一】【边】【的】【意】【思】,【就】【只】【是】【就】【事】【论】【事】【的】【分】【析】,【或】【是】【唯】【恐】【天】【下】【不】【乱】【的】【搞】【事】。 【听】【的】【还】

  【费】【小】【瑶】【呆】【呆】【的】【看】【着】【他】,【愣】【住】【了】。 【她】【看】【了】【看】【四】【周】【的】【人】【们】,【有】【男】【人】,【也】【有】【女】【人】。 【她】【盯】【着】【杨】【少】【言】,【愣】【住】【了】:“【你】,【你】【不】【怕】【女】【人】【了】?” 【杨】【少】【言】【点】【头】,【他】【垂】【着】【眸】,【淡】【淡】【开】【口】【道】:“【以】【前】【怕】【女】【人】,【从】【未】【有】【过】【想】【要】【解】【决】【这】【个】【问】【题】【的】【心】【理】。【觉】【得】【自】【己】【一】【个】【人】【过】,【就】【可】【以】【了】,【没】【必】【要】【去】【改】【变】【什】【么】。” 【费】【小】【瑶】【的】【心】【砰】【砰】【乱】【跳】:www.smh163.com【咳】【嗽】【的】【人】【是】【璇】【玑】【真】【人】。 【他】【本】【来】【就】【是】【冷】【心】【冷】【情】【的】【人】,【整】【个】【上】【天】【吾】【其】【实】【都】【看】【他】【不】【顺】【眼】,【可】【这】【个】【时】【候】,【竟】【然】【也】【没】【人】【来】【得】【及】【指】【责】【他】【了】。 【他】【端】【坐】【在】【藤】【椅】【上】,【慢】【慢】【开】【口】:“【素】【手】【仙】【姬】【天】【生】【有】【早】【慧】【之】【心】,【七】【八】【岁】【时】【便】【能】【预】【测】【天】【意】,【这】【是】【天】【衍】【宗】【长】【老】【都】【交】【口】【称】【赞】【的】【能】【力】,【所】【以】【她】【提】【前】【预】【警】【是】【有】【可】【能】【的】。” 【此】【言】【一】【出】,【三】【人】【冷】【静】

  【凌】【泽】【析】【看】【梁】【西】【神】【态】【自】【若】,【不】【像】【是】【装】【出】【来】【的】,【松】【了】【一】【口】【气】,【却】【又】【忍】【不】【住】【道】:“【你】【真】【不】【介】【意】?” 【梁】【西】【没】【再】【管】【裙】【摆】,【重】【新】【看】【向】【他】:“【你】【再】【不】【试】【衣】【服】,【回】【去】【就】【该】【晚】【了】。” 【这】【番】【催】【促】,【也】【算】【揭】【过】【方】【才】【楼】【下】【的】【闹】【剧】。 【凌】【泽】【析】【想】【到】【狗】【皮】【膏】【药】【一】【样】【的】【伍】【家】【人】,【心】【情】【美】【好】【不】【起】【来】。 【他】【和】【伍】【佳】【佳】【交】【往】【之】【初】,【不】【知】【道】【她】【父】【母】【是】【老】



  “【弄】【得】【现】【在】【自】【己】【这】【么】【狼】【狈】,【到】【头】【来】【还】【拖】【累】【了】【你】。”【黎】【诺】【言】【的】【语】【气】【越】【来】【越】【尖】【酸】【刻】【薄】。 “【啪】!”【一】【声】【清】【脆】【的】【撞】【击】,【宁】【叶】【手】【里】【拿】【着】【的】【杯】【子】【重】【重】【地】【砸】【到】【桌】【面】【上】,【还】【好】【没】【碎】。【黎】【诺】【言】【的】【话】【音】【也】【因】【此】【嘎】【然】【而】【止】,【他】【看】【得】【出】【宁】【叶】【什】【么】【心】【情】【却】【还】【要】【这】【样】【做】。 “【够】【了】!”【宁】【叶】【的】【忍】【耐】【到】【了】【极】【限】,【她】【爱】【着】【的】【那】【个】【人】,【无】【论】【怎】【么】【不】【好】,【也】