Lindberg

12 Dec 18
Radio Control and Control Line

1/18 Lowrider Lindberg Homie Hopperz ’63 Impala R/C Car Includes Two OG Homies – Buy – 1/18 Lowrider Lindberg Homie Hopperz ’63 Impala R/C Car Includes Two OG Homies

11 Dec 18
Las Vegas Review-Journal
#gallery-1468770-1 { margin: auto; } #gallery-1468770-1 .gallery-item { float: left; margin-top: 10px; text-align: center; width: 33%; } #gallery-1468770-1 img { border: 2px solid #cfcfcf; } #gallery-1468770-1 .gallery-caption { margin-left: 0; } /* see gallery_shortcode() in wp-includes/media.php */ Buffalo Sabres forward Patrik Berglund (10) and Vegas Golden Knights forward Paul Stastny (26) battle in front of net during the second period of an NHL hockey game, Monday, Oct. 8, 2018, in Buffalo N.Y. (AP Photo/Jeffrey T. Barnes) NEW YORK — The wait is almost over for Paul Stastny. The Golden Knights center was a full participant in Tuesday’s practice at Barclays Center, and there’s a strong possibility he could be activated for Wednesday’s game against the New York Islanders. “He’s close, real close,” coach Gerard Gallant said. “We’ll see how he gets along (Tuesday) and we’ll make a decision (Wednesday), see where it goes. … There’s a possibility he’s going to play on this trip. We’ll see when he’s ready, when he feels good. But we want to make sure.” Stastny suffered a lower-body injury late in a loss at Buffalo on Oct. 8 when Sabres forward Jack Eichel dived to try to block a shot and crashed into Stastny’s right leg. Stastny said he felt a “pop” and was ruled out for at least two months. “It was almost like a chop block in football,” Stastny said. “I think the minute I got off the ice and took a couple steps, I knew. I’ve had something like this in the past, and I knew kind of the extent of where the injury was. I was just almost more worried it could be an ACL or something and be done for the season. I was fortunate it wasn’t that.” Stastny said he’s been skating for the past two weeks and wore a non-contact jersey during the Knights’ practice Friday. He joked that it was difficult to remember the drills after being away for so long. “Mentally, more than anything, that’s the hardest part about being injured,” Stastny said. “Especially early on, you get over a couple hurdles and you get excited and you realize you’re still kind of in the middle of everything. When you know you’re closer, it’s a lot easier, obviously.” Stastny, who remains on the injured reserve list, appeared in three games without a point prior to being injured. He joined Ryan Carpenter, Oscar Lindberg and Tomas Nosek on the third line during practice. “It doesn’t matter who I play with,” Stastny said. “I always kind of play the same way, where I play that 200-foot game, want to help support guys, try to keep it simple, especially the first couple shifts, the first couple games, and not try to overdo anything.” Staying put The Knights play three games this week in the Tri-State Area, which makes for an easier-than-usual road trip. The team is staying in Manhattan for the entire week rather than changing hotels, a decision that drew rave reviews from players. “It’s going to be nice, just to go to our room for a full week,” goaltender Marc-Andre Fleury said. “No planes, no time difference or flying around, so I think it’ll be good.” Call to the Hall Former NHL player and University of Michigan coach Red Berenson will be inducted into the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame on Wednesday in Nashville, Tennessee. Knights forward Max Pacioretty played one season for the Wolverines before turning pro and said Berenson had a major influence on his career. “Definitely well deserved,” Pacioretty said. “Probably one of the best coaches I’ve ever played for and one of the most honest people I’ve met in my life, and I think that really helped me a lot.” More Golden Knights: Follow at reviewjournal.com/GoldenKnights and @HockeyinVegas on Twitter. Contact David Schoen at dschoen@reviewjournal.com or 702-387-5203. Follow @DavidSchoenLVRJ on Twitter.
11 Dec 18
Las Vegas Review-Journal
#gallery-1548921-2 { margin: auto; } #gallery-1548921-2 .gallery-item { float: left; margin-top: 10px; text-align: center; width: 33%; } #gallery-1548921-2 img { border: 2px solid #cfcfcf; } #gallery-1548921-2 .gallery-caption { margin-left: 0; } /* see gallery_shortcode() in wp-includes/media.php */ Buffalo Sabres forward Patrik Berglund (10) and Vegas Golden Knights forward Paul Stastny (26) battle in front of net during the second period of an NHL hockey game, Monday, Oct. 8, 2018, in Buffalo N.Y. (AP Photo/Jeffrey T. Barnes) NEW YORK — The wait is almost over for Paul Stastny. The Golden Knights center was a full participant in Tuesday’s practice at Barclays Center, and there’s a strong possibility he could be activated for Wednesday’s game against the New York Islanders. “He’s close, real close,” coach Gerard Gallant said. “We’ll see how he gets along (Tuesday) and we’ll make a decision (Wednesday), see where it goes. … There’s a possibility he’s going to play on this trip. We’ll see when he’s ready, when he feels good. But we want to make sure.” Stastny suffered a lower-body injury late in a loss at Buffalo on Oct. 8 when Sabres forward Jack Eichel dived to try to block a shot and crashed into Stastny’s right leg. Stastny said he felt a “pop” and was ruled out for at least two months. “It was almost like a chop block in football,” Stastny said. “I think the minute I got off the ice and took a couple steps, I knew. I’ve had something like this in the past, and I knew kind of the extent of where the injury was. I was just almost more worried it could be an ACL or something and be done for the season. I was fortunate it wasn’t that.” Stastny said he’s been skating for the past two weeks and wore a non-contact jersey during the Knights’ practice Friday. He joked that it was difficult to remember the drills after being away for so long. “Mentally, more than anything, that’s the hardest part about being injured,” Stastny said. “Especially early on, you get over a couple hurdles and you get excited and you realize you’re still kind of in the middle of everything. When you know you’re closer, it’s a lot easier, obviously.” Stastny, who remains on the injured reserve list, appeared in three games without a point prior to being injured. He joined Ryan Carpenter, Oscar Lindberg and Tomas Nosek on the third line during practice. “It doesn’t matter who I play with,” Stastny said. “I always kind of play the same way, where I play that 200-foot game, want to help support guys, try to keep it simple, especially the first couple shifts, the first couple games, and not try to overdo anything.” Staying put The Knights play three games this week in the Tri-State Area, which makes for an easier-than-usual road trip. The team is staying in Manhattan for the entire week rather than changing hotels, a decision that drew rave reviews from players. “It’s going to be nice, just to go to our room for a full week,” goaltender Marc-Andre Fleury said. “No planes, no time difference or flying around, so I think it’ll be good.” Call to the Hall Former NHL player and University of Michigan coach Red Berenson will be inducted into the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame on Wednesday in Nashville, Tennessee. Knights forward Max Pacioretty played one season for the Wolverines before turning pro and said Berenson had a major influence on his career. “Definitely well deserved,” Pacioretty said. “Probably one of the best coaches I’ve ever played for and one of the most honest people I’ve met in my life, and I think that really helped me a lot.” More Golden Knights: Follow at reviewjournal.com/GoldenKnights and @HockeyinVegas on Twitter. Contact David Schoen at dschoen@reviewjournal.com or 702-387-5203. Follow @DavidSchoenLVRJ on Twitter.
11 Dec 18
Unclad Gals
11 Dec 18
The Mercury News
CLICK HERE if you are having trouble viewing these photos on a mobile device In an announcement that sent shock waves through the music world last week, conductor-composer Esa-Pekka Salonen was named the San Francisco Symphony’s 12th music director. The Finnish maestro, who will succeed the Symphony’s current music director, Michael Tilson Thomas, comes to the organization following 17 years as music director of the Los Angeles Philharmonic. He’s also the principal conductor and artistic adviser of London’s Philharmonia Orchestra. His official tenure in San Francisco doesn’t begin until the end of the 2019-20 season, when Tilson Thomas steps down after 25 years in the post. But Salonen, 60, has already assembled a team of young artistic advisors — innovators from the worlds of tech, science, film and music. Who are the members of this brain trust? Here’s a brief introduction. Nicholas Britell: You’ve heard his soundtracks for Barry Jenkins’ Oscar-winning film “Moonlight” and the riveting HBO series “Succession,” among others; his new score for Jenkins’ “If Beale Street Could Talk” hits theaters this month. With his links to film and classical performance — Britell, 38, is also a founding member of the L.A. Dance Project and the Carnegie Hall-based ensemble Decoda — he’s sure to be a power player in the Salonen era. Julia Bullock: Whether she’s singing operatic roles by John Adams or Josephine Baker songs in new arrangements by Tyshawn Sorey, Julia Bullock, 31, brings one-of-a-kind insight and intensity to the music at hand. The soprano and social activist, who sang the role of Dame Shirley in San Francisco Opera’s 2017 world premiere production of Adams’ “Girls of the Golden West,” is an artist of diverse musical interests, one who always seems to inspire composers to reach for new heights. Will Salonen, also a prolific composer, write for her? Stay tuned. Claire Chase: Flutist, new music advocate and Avery Fisher Prize winner Claire Chase, 40, had critics grasping for superlatives last December in her Berkeley recital for Cal Performances. The event, a day-long performance of new works from Chase’s 22-year commissioning project, “Density 2036,” revealed a rare talent, one whose knowledge and experience in the contemporary music world is vast. Bryce Dessner: Best known as a guitarist and member of the rock band The National, Bryce Dessner, 42, has garnered wide acclaim as an American composer and new music curator. He’s been commissioned by the Kronos Quartet, SōPercussion and Salonen’s Los Angeles Philharmonic, which has co-commissioned Dessner’s yet-to-be performed “American Wedding,” a new work for eight-voice choir and ensemble inspired by Robert Mapplethorpe’s photography. Pekka Kuusisto: Salonen’s fellow Finn, violinist Pekka Kuusisto, 42,  has a distinctive sound and a solid track record in new music performance. An artistic partner with the Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra and artistic director of Australia’s ACO Collective, he’s played concertos for his instrument by Thomas Adės, Magnus Lindberg and Icelandic composer Daniel Bjarnason. He also devotes much of his time to ecology, working with Greenpeace to protect the Great Northern Forests. Nico Muhly: Vermont-born, New York-based composer Nico Muhly, 37, is one of the most lauded composers of his generation: Hs latest opera, “Marnie,” based on Winston Graham’s 1961 novel and the 1964 Alfred Hitchcock film it inspired, was produced by the Metropolitan Opera to glowing reviews this fall. Considering that he’s created more than 80 new works for the concert stage, look for Muhly to make key contributions once Salonen takes up the Symphony’s reins. [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”curated” curated_ids=”5745039,5749882,5531896″] Carol E. Reiley: A pioneer in teleoperated and autonomous robot systems for surgery, space exploration, disaster rescue and self-driving cars, Carol Reiley, 36, is also a forceful advocate for diversity in the tech world. In an interview with the Bay Area News Group following his appointment, Salonen said he’s looking for new ways to bring audiences to the concert hall, so Reiley is certain to play a significant role on his team. Esperanza Spalding: Jazz bassist Spalding, 34, whose music crosses boundaries, eras and styles, completes Salonen’s lineup. Like some other artists on the list, she brings a wealth of musical acumen to the team. She’s also the only jazz artist to make the cut, so we’re already envisioning the endless possibilities for musical collaborations between the Symphony and the Bay Area’s premier jazz presenters. Contact Georgia Rowe at growe@pacbell.net.
11 Dec 18
Indian River Guardian

Gallery 14 is happy to present Karen Leffel-Massengill as a guest artist for the month of January.  The exhibit will run from January 2 – 25, with a reception on Friday January 4, from 5-8pm, as part of the Downtown Historic Arts District First Friday Gallery Stroll.  Karen, a popular artist and teacher with a studio in Palm […]

11 Dec 18
Însemnări

Uitându-mă în arhivă, îmi dau seama cu surprindere că n-am mai propus până acum ceva semnat de Orphaned Land. Îmi manifest mirarea întrucât israelienii sunt o adevărată oază de autenticitate în masa de trupe ce înglobează elemente folclorice în baza metal. Chiar dacă mi-au atras atenţia încă de la început, trecerea de la doom/death la […]

11 Dec 18
East Bay Times
CLICK HERE if you are having trouble viewing these photos on a mobile device In an announcement that sent shock waves through the music world last week, conductor-composer Esa-Pekka Salonen was named the San Francisco Symphony’s 12th music director. The Finnish maestro, who will succeed the Symphony’s current music director, Michael Tilson Thomas, comes to the organization following 17 years as music director of the Los Angeles Philharmonic. He’s also the principal conductor and artistic adviser of London’s Philharmonia Orchestra. His official tenure in San Francisco doesn’t begin until the end of the 2019-20 season, when Tilson Thomas steps down after 25 years in the post. But Salonen, 60, has already assembled a team of young artistic advisors — innovators from the worlds of tech, science, film and music. Who are the members of this brain trust? Here’s a brief introduction. Nicholas Britell: You’ve heard his soundtracks for Barry Jenkins’ Oscar-winning film “Moonlight” and the riveting HBO series “Succession,” among others; his new score for Jenkins’ “If Beale Street Could Talk” hits theaters this month. With his links to film and classical performance — Britell, 38, is also a founding member of the L.A. Dance Project and the Carnegie Hall-based ensemble Decoda — he’s sure to be a power player in the Salonen era. Julia Bullock: Whether she’s singing operatic roles by John Adams or Josephine Baker songs in new arrangements by Tyshawn Sorey, Julia Bullock, 31, brings one-of-a-kind insight and intensity to the music at hand. The soprano and social activist, who sang the role of Dame Shirley in San Francisco Opera’s 2017 world premiere production of Adams’ “Girls of the Golden West,” is an artist of diverse musical interests, one who always seems to inspire composers to reach for new heights. Will Salonen, also a prolific composer, write for her? Stay tuned. Claire Chase: Flutist, new music advocate and Avery Fisher Prize winner Claire Chase, 40, had critics grasping for superlatives last December in her Berkeley recital for Cal Performances. The event, a day-long performance of new works from Chase’s 22-year commissioning project, “Density 2036,” revealed a rare talent, one whose knowledge and experience in the contemporary music world is vast. Bryce Dessner: Best known as a guitarist and member of the rock band The National, Bryce Dessner, 42, has garnered wide acclaim as an American composer and new music curator. He’s been commissioned by the Kronos Quartet, SōPercussion and Salonen’s Los Angeles Philharmonic, which has co-commissioned Dessner’s yet-to-be performed “American Wedding,” a new work for eight-voice choir and ensemble inspired by Robert Mapplethorpe’s photography. Pekka Kuusisto: Salonen’s fellow Finn, violinist Pekka Kuusisto, 42,  has a distinctive sound and a solid track record in new music performance. An artistic partner with the Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra and artistic director of Australia’s ACO Collective, he’s played concertos for his instrument by Thomas Adės, Magnus Lindberg and Icelandic composer Daniel Bjarnason. He also devotes much of his time to ecology, working with Greenpeace to protect the Great Northern Forests. Nico Muhly: Vermont-born, New York-based composer Nico Muhly, 37, is one of the most lauded composers of his generation: Hs latest opera, “Marnie,” based on Winston Graham’s 1961 novel and the 1964 Alfred Hitchcock film it inspired, was produced by the Metropolitan Opera to glowing reviews this fall. Considering that he’s created more than 80 new works for the concert stage, look for Muhly to make key contributions once Salonen takes up the Symphony’s reins. [related_articles location=”left” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”curated” curated_ids=”5745039,5749882,5531896″] Carol E. Reiley: A pioneer in teleoperated and autonomous robot systems for surgery, space exploration, disaster rescue and self-driving cars, Carol Reiley, 36, is also a forceful advocate for diversity in the tech world. In an interview with the Bay Area News Group following his appointment, Salonen said he’s looking for new ways to bring audiences to the concert hall, so Reiley is certain to play a significant role on his team. Esperanza Spalding: Jazz bassist Spalding, 34, whose music crosses boundaries, eras and styles, completes Salonen’s lineup. Like some other artists on the list, she brings a wealth of musical acumen to the team. She’s also the only jazz artist to make the cut, so we’re already envisioning the endless possibilities for musical collaborations between the Symphony and the Bay Area’s premier jazz presenters. Contact Georgia Rowe at growe@pacbell.net.
11 Dec 18
WastedWords

The rampage of the ”Gilets Jaunes” is into its fourth week, with little sign of abating. Keeping the statistics straight has become a labour of futility, but according to estimates, over two thousand people have been arrested. Over a thousand civilians have been injured, along with some two hundred police officers. Four people have died. […]

11 Dec 18
Ottawa Sun

NASHVILLE — Mike McKenna could be giving the Ottawa Senators a backup plan. Yes, Craig Anderson is expected to make his 28th appearance in the club’s first 31 games Tuesday night against the Nashville Predators to start this three-game road trip, but McKenna’s 42-save effort in a 2-1 loss to the Boston Bruins Sunday could […]