Our guide to cultural events in New York City for children and teenagers happening this weekend and in the week ahead.

  ANIMATION FIRST at the French Institute Alliance Française (Jan. 25-27). The French filmmaker Michel Ocelot has modestly compared himself to “an apple tree bearing apples.” This festival, which features Ocelot as a guest of honor, presents a rare opportunity to taste some of his finest fruit. Celebrating French animation, the programs begin on Friday evening with Ocelot’s “Kirikou and the Sorceress,” inspired by African folklore, followed by an all-ages opening party. On Saturday the festival will also screen his “Ivan Tsarevitch and the Changing Princess,” a fairy tale anthology. On Sunday children can enjoy Jacques Colombat’s “Robinson & Compagnie” (a version of “Robinson Crusoe”) and Alexandre Espigares’s “White Fang,” an adaptation of Jack London’s novel that is dubbed in English. (The other films are in French with English subtitles.) Although not all the screenings are suitable for young audiences, the lineup offers several options for teenagers, as well as virtual-reality experiences and video games throughout the festival. (A full schedule is on the website.)212-355-6100, fiaf.org

  ARTSEE: PAPERCUTTING at the Museum at Eldridge Street (Jan. 27, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.). Artists don’t draw with just pencils, pens and charcoal; some do it with blades. Housed within the landmark 19th-century Eldridge Street Synagogue on the Lower East Side, this museum is highlighting the work of one such expert in its exhibition “Releasing Words: The Cut Paper Art of Deborah Ugoretz.” Geared toward children 5 and older, this workshop will begin with an examination of Ugoretz’s technique, an age-old Jewish craft that she has used to create a kind of visual poetry. After considering her inspirations, which include Jewish texts and Pablo Neruda’s verse, children will express their own tales and ideas in cut-paper art. (Space is limited, and reservations are required.)212-219-0302, eldridgestreet.org

  ‘GENERATION NYZ’ at La MaMa (Jan. 25, 26 and 31, 7 p.m.; Jan. 27, 3 p.m.; through Feb. 3). Growing up is rarely easy, but it can be especially hard on the gritty streets of New York. Conceived by Ping Chong and written by Sara Zatz and Kirya Traber in collaboration with the cast, this 75-minute play tells the stories of its seven young performers, all city residents ages 19 through 23. The production, which was commissioned last year by the New Victory Theater, grapples with issues like homelessness, sexuality, gender identity, immigration and domestic violence. Recommended for audiences 12 and older, it is a “gentle, humane, powerfully moving work of documentary theater,” Laura Collins-Hughes, the New York Times reviewer, said in 2018. The actors, the creative team and local youth advocates will host post-show discussions on Saturday and Feb. 3; Ping Chong & Company will also offer a workshop about the production’s creative methods on Sunday at 12:30 p.m.212-352-3101, lamama.org

  KIDS ’N COMEDY: ‘THE NEW YEAR’S RESOLUTION SHOW’ at Gotham Comedy Club (Jan. 27, 1 p.m.). Promising to face life with a sense of humor is always a good New Year’s resolution, and it will be even easier to keep with the help of these talented young stand-ups. All tweens and teenagers, the comics here have studied with professional comedians and graduates of the Kids ’N Comedy programs, so they know how to make adolescence funny (even if it has never seemed that way to you). At this show, for audiences 9 and older, the group will tackle hopes and dreams for 2019 with cleverness but no crudeness. You can also buy lunch — there’s a kids’ menu — while enjoying the laughs.212-877-6115, kidsncomedy.com

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

  MIL’S TRILLS NINTH ANNUAL WINTER BASH at ShapeShifter Lab (Jan. 27, 3-4 p.m.). Concerts presented by Amelia Robinson, a.k.a. Mil, are among the few at which children can expect to perform almost as much as the headliner. Robinson, who plays an electric ukulele and leads a band, habitually invites young listeners to bring their own instruments to her events. This time, though, the kids will do more than jam; working with 7- to 9-year-olds who have participated in her Musical Playdates web series, audience members will improvise original songs. Robinson’s concerts are also unusual for offering the crowd a yoga warm-up; Bend & Bloom will do the honors on Sunday in Brooklyn.646-820-9452, milstrills.com

  ‘THE PAPER BAG PLAYERS: STAND UP AND CHEER, WE’RE 60 THIS YEAR!’ at the Kaye Playhouse (Jan. 27, 2 p.m.). Elementary school students at a recent performance of this show needed no prompting to follow the directions in the title. Then again, the Paper Bag Players — Ted Brackett, Marisa LaRuffa, Lily Emilia Smith, Kevin Richard Woodall and their composer and keyboard player, John Stone — always encourage children to shout, jump, dance and sing during their hourlong musical revues. This latest celebrates their 60th anniversary with 12 vignettes in which the sets, props and sometimes even the characters are made of the troupe’s signature paper and cardboard. (Jonathan Peck is the scenic designer.) The sketches include such classic hits as “The Cactus and the Balloon” and “Lost in the Mall,” as well as inspired new works like “Shipwreck Island,” in which a brave female pirate outwits bumbling men. Another fresh standout, “Mister Mix-Up,” features a magician who puts ordinary things (e.g., a rain cloud, a hair bow) into a hat and extracts a lovely result (a rainbow). The piece captures this wonderful company’s whole aesthetic: transforming the mundane into the marvelous. 212-772-4448, thepaperbagplayers.org

  SPOOKTACULAR: BONEYARD BOOGIE at the Queens Museum (Jan. 26, 2-4 p.m.). If you can have Christmas in July, why not Halloween in January? That’s essentially what you can expect at this annual winter fund-raiser, which supports the museum’s education department. Featuring designs by the artist and museum educator Gregory Corbino, the frolic will turn the building’s second floor into a haunted cityscape inspired by the disco era. Children are encouraged to come in costume, ready to dance, bowl, make art, go on a scavenger hunt and play tick-tack-toe on a life-size board. The Circus Amok band and the Savvy Soul Line Dancers will also perform.718-592-9700, queensmuseum.org



  九龙心水1715cc鸿鹏涛特肖【李】【昱】【感】【觉】【周】【围】【被】【冷】【意】【包】【围】,【虎】【王】【锻】【体】【经】【虽】【然】【催】【动】【到】【极】【致】,【体】【表】【也】【是】【一】【片】【火】【红】,【然】【而】【他】【却】【感】【觉】【逐】【渐】【无】【法】【抵】【御】【这】【股】【极】【寒】。 【突】【然】,【一】【股】【乱】【流】【加】【寒】【气】【一】【同】【窜】【入】【李】【昱】【体】【内】,【兴】【许】【是】【虎】【王】【锻】【体】【经】【只】【修】【炼】【到】【一】【层】【的】【关】【系】,【无】【法】【将】【其】【全】【部】【驱】【赶】。 【糟】【了】!【居】【然】【连】【虎】【王】【锻】【体】【经】【都】【没】【用】【了】,【难】【道】【真】【要】【死】【在】【这】【里】【不】【成】,【李】【昱】【心】【中】【着】【急】【不】【禁】【想】

“【这】【是】。”【当】【叶】【晨】【走】【在】【石】【阶】【上】,【经】【过】【小】【林】【园】【时】,【忍】【不】【住】【停】【下】【来】,【望】【着】【一】【些】【被】【遗】【弃】【的】【小】【林】【园】。【他】【忍】【不】【住】【笑】【了】。“【我】【从】【正】【阳】【学】【校】【被】【赶】【出】【来】【之】【前】【住】【在】【这】【里】,【很】【长】【一】【段】【时】【间】【都】【很】【无】【知】。【我】【是】【恒】【岳】【的】【弟】【子】。” “【夜】【深】【人】【静】【的】【时】【候】,【我】【们】【要】【不】【要】【做】【一】【些】【男】【女】【都】【喜】【欢】【做】【的】【事】【情】?”【叶】【琛】【张】【开】【嘴】,【却】【吐】【出】【了】【这】【样】【一】【句】【话】。 “【我】【没】【那】

【千】【璃】【这】【才】【松】【了】【一】【气】,【毕】【竟】【她】【们】【刚】【来】【云】【落】【大】【陆】【的】【时】【候】【月】【儿】【就】【不】【见】【了】,【这】【都】【整】【整】【过】【去】【了】【三】【年】【多】,【期】【间】【千】【璃】【也】【找】【过】【但】【是】【没】【有】【找】【见】,【所】【以】【心】【中】【还】【是】【很】【担】【忧】【的】,【现】【在】【听】【见】【月】【儿】【还】【活】【着】,【心】【中】【总】【算】【是】【松】【了】【口】【气】。 “【这】【些】【年】,【你】,【你】【过】【得】【好】【吗】?”【男】【子】【好】【像】【是】【鼓】【足】【了】【勇】【气】【说】【出】【了】【这】【句】【话】。 “【很】【好】,【认】【识】【了】【很】【多】【新】【的】【朋】【友】,【相】【信】【月】

  “【怪】【物】:【亚】【当】【的】【结】【合】。” “【编】【号】:O-5-12。” “【等】【级】:【【蠃】】” 【李】【甲】【皱】【眉】【瞅】【着】【资】【料】【上】【少】【得】【可】【怜】【的】【可】【见】【部】【分】,【下】【方】【更】【详】【细】【的】【内】【容】【则】【是】【被】【一】【些】【黑】【色】【的】【方】【块】【遮】【挡】,【作】【用】【等】【同】【于】【马】【赛】【克】。 【和】【之】【前】【一】【样】,【全】【部】【内】【容】【也】【是】【要】【完】【成】【任】【务】【之】【后】【才】【能】【看】【到】。 “【亚】【当】【的】【结】【合】?【这】【名】【字】【一】【听】【就】【像】【是】…”【李】【甲】【一】【边】【说】【的】九龙心水1715cc鸿鹏涛特肖【隆】【庆】【皇】【帝】【病】【了】。 【开】【始】【的】【时】【候】【是】【胸】【闷】、【脑】【胀】【的】【症】【状】,【很】【快】【就】【演】【变】【成】【昏】【厥】、【头】【疼】【欲】【裂】【的】【急】【症】【了】,【如】【此】,【隆】【庆】【皇】【帝】【就】【卧】【床】【不】【起】【了】。 【皇】【上】【病】【了】,【满】【朝】【上】【下】【都】【跟】【着】【担】【心】,【甚】【至】【惊】【动】【了】【远】【在】【西】【北】【的】【太】【上】【皇】,【太】【上】【皇】【当】【然】【怀】【疑】【儿】【子】【这】【次】【患】【病】【与】【张】【尧】【电】【小】【二】【莫】【白】【繁】【他】【们】【有】【关】【了】,【但】【张】【尧】【坚】【决】【予】【以】【否】【认】,【太】【上】【皇】【也】【没】【办】【法】【了】。 【太】

  “【小】【九】,【为】【何】【你】【会】【成】【为】【鬼】【神】?”【未】【晞】【问】【道】,【根】【据】【这】【些】【时】【日】【的】【了】【解】,【小】【九】【原】【本】【并】【非】【鬼】【神】,【原】【本】【凶】【残】【的】【鬼】【神】【之】【子】【全】【部】【被】【封】【禁】【在】【禁】【忌】【塔】【中】,【相】【互】【吞】【噬】【最】【终】【成】【为】【鬼】【宗】【强】【大】【的】【利】【器】,【有】【意】【识】【的】【鬼】【神】【之】【子】【才】【能】【以】【留】【在】【鬼】【宗】【内】。 【小】【九】【与】【他】【口】【中】【的】“【主】”【定】【有】【不】【共】【戴】【天】【之】【仇】。 【这】【个】“【主】”,【难】【道】【就】【是】【他】【们】【所】【对】【抗】【的】【主】【世】【界】【吗】?

  “【陶】【雅】【美】。【你】【不】【会】【得】【到】【幸】【福】。” 【陶】【玉】【珍】【让】【陶】【雅】【美】【不】【要】【勾】【搭】【秦】【从】【泽】【的】【主】【意】【被】【打】【碎】【了】,【她】【生】【气】【的】【对】【陶】【雅】【美】【说】【着】,【转】【身】【走】【出】【咖】【啡】【厅】。 【客】【人】【们】【看】【着】【她】,【在】【周】【俊】【洋】【冷】【冷】【的】【目】【光】【下】,【她】【们】【坐】【回】【自】【己】【的】【位】【置】。 【陶】【雅】【美】【和】【周】【俊】【洋】【走】【出】【咖】【啡】【厅】,【她】【看】【着】【周】【俊】【洋】【冷】【冷】【的】【脸】,【对】【周】【俊】【洋】【说】,“【你】【不】【是】【和】【客】【户】【应】【酬】【吗】?” 【周】【俊】【洋】【看】

  “【你】【一】【天】【天】【去】【水】【务】【司】,【忙】【的】【黑】【天】【白】【夜】【的】,【是】【不】【是】【早】【就】【忘】【了】【我】【这】【个】【夫】【君】?”。 【某】【天】【晚】【上】,【君】【陌】【辰】【将】【蓝】【七】【月】【压】【在】【枫】【树】【上】,【将】【她】【嘴】【巴】【都】【欺】【负】【肿】【了】! “【别】【生】【气】,【我】【还】【不】【是】【为】【了】【你】【的】【百】【姓】,【百】【姓】【能】【喝】【上】【自】【来】【水】,【过】【上】【富】【裕】【的】【生】【活】,【他】【们】【就】【会】【更】【爱】【戴】【你】【了】!”。 【蓝】【七】【月】【主】【动】【抱】【着】【他】【的】【腰】,【笑】【脸】【如】【花】,【头】【顶】【在】【他】【的】【下】【巴】【磨】【蹭】