INDIA VS ZIMBABWE, ICC Cricket World Cup 2015, Match 39.
India are currently on a roll in the tournament as they have practically crushed most of their oppositions save the West Indies.
2015 Cricket World Cup Day 27: Highlights, Points Table and Schedule for.
India, who play their sixth and final Pool B match against Zimbabwe, look all set to maintain their unbeaten record at the 2015 cricket World Cup. Whatever the situation, India have come out with the goods, whether with the bat or ball, to make sure.
Cricket World Cup: INDIA VS ZIMBABWE - Statistical highlights
Raina has become the third Indian batsman to record a century vs Zimbabwe in World Cups. Kapil Dev (175 not out at Tunbridge Wells on June 18, 1983) and Vinod Kambli (106 at Kanpur on March 6, 1996) had achieved the hundreds previously.
India finish league stage unbeaten: INDIA VS ZIMBABWE, ICC.
India won six out of six league matches.. India finish league stage unbeaten: India vs Zimbabwe, ICC Cricket World Cup 2015 ��� Watch Picture Highlights of IND vs ZIM. By India.com Sports Desk @indiacom | March 14, 2015��.
INDIA VS ZIMBABWE Watch Live Match Streaming Ten Sports.
India won all the matches in the ICC Cricket World Cup 2015 so far and its the favorite team for todays India Vs Zimbabwe match as well. India is currently bating to chase the target given by Zimbabwe and they are doing well.
India v Zimbabwe: Cricket World Cup ��� live! ��� The Guardian.
India v Zimbabwe: Cricket World Cup ��� live! The Guardian 20th over: Zimbabwe 64-3 (Taylor 31, Williams 11). Nice cricket from Taylor, opening the face to play a shot wide of third man, then gets two with some rapid running,��.
India finish league stage unbeaten: India vs Zimbabwe, ICC Cricket World Cup.
South Africa is the only team to register a total of 400 or more twice in World Cup matches. Proteas registered 408/5 against West Indies and 411/4 against Ireland in CWC 15. Nathan Astle of New Zealand and Ijaz Ahmed of Pakistan hold the unwanted record .
Live Cricket World Cup scores: India v Zimbabwe
Sport. smh.com.au; Web; Sport. IND VS ZIM. other matches. Match yet to begin. 12 : 00 (EDT). Eden Park, Auckland. India. Zimbabwe. ICC Cricket World Cup, 2015. Time: 01 : 00 (GMT) | 14 : 00 (Local Time). 14 Mar 2015. Countdown to Scheduled Start. Days.
Ten Sports Live Cricket Match INDIA VS ZIMBABWE and Scotland vs Australia
AUCKLAND: India will tackle Zimbabwe in a Pool B match of the continuous ICC Cricket World Cup 2015 at the Eden Park in Auckland on Saturday. The match will be broadcast live on Pakistan Television (PTV) Sports from 06:00 am according to Pakistan .
The Listings: Jan. 27 - Feb. 2
Selective listings by critics of The New York Times of new and noteworthy cultural events in the New York metropolitan region this week. * denotes a highly recommended film, concert, show or exhibition. Theater Approximate running times are in parentheses. Theaters are in Manhattan unless otherwise noted. Full reviews of current shows, additional listings, showtimes and tickets: nytimes.com/theater. Previews and Openings DECEMBER FOOLS Previews start today. Opens Wednesday. Marie discovers some explosive secrets about her late Broadway composer father and her estranged mother in Sherman Yellens drama (2:15). Abington Theater Arts Complex, 312 West 36th Street; (212) 868-4444. LENNY BRUCE. IN HIS OWN WORDS Previews start Monday. Opens Wednesday. Since this legendary comic has been dead for years, this solo play, created from verbatim transcripts of his famous routines, might be the next best thing (1:10). Zipper Theater, 336 West 37th Street; (212)239-6200. RABBIT HOLE Opens Thursday. A husband and wife drift apart in the wake of a terrible accident in David Lindsay-Abaires new family drama. Cynthia Nixon and Tyne Daly star (2:10). Biltmore Theater, 261 West 47th Street; (212) 239-6200. BAREFOOT IN THE PARK Opens Feb. 16. Patrick Wilson and Amanda Peet star in Neil Simons classic romantic comedy about New York newlyweds (2:20). Cort Theater, 138 West 48th Street; (212) 239-6200. CONFESSIONS OF A MORMON BOY Previews start today. Opens Feb. 5. Not many people can claim to be both a gay New York escort and a straight Utah Mormon in the same lifetime. Steven Fales tells his unusual life story (1:30). SoHo Playhouse, 15 Vandam Street, between Avenue of the Americas and Varick Street; (212) 691-1555. FANNY HILL Previews start Wednesday. Opens Feb. 14. A musical based on the 18th-century novel about a country girl who moves to London to become a prostitute (2:00). York Theater, at St. Peters Lutheran Church, 619 Lexington Avenue, at East 54th Street; (212) 868-4444. I LOVE YOU BECAUSE Opens Feb. 14. Mr. Darcy becomes Marcy in this gender-switching musical retelling of Pride and Prejudice, which stars Stephane DAbruzzo from Avenue Q (2:00). Village Theater, 158 Bleecker Street, near Sullivan Street, East Village; (212) 307-4100. INDOOR/OUTDOOR Previews start Thursday. Opens Feb. 22. The playwright Kenny Finkle aims for the cat lover demographic in this relationship comedy about a computer programmer and his chatty feline (1:50). DR2 Theater, 103 East 15th Street, Flatiron district; (212) 239-6200. JUMP/CUT Previews start Wednesday. Opens Feb. 12. Neena Bebers cinematic, dry play about the love triangle of two aspiring filmmakers and a manic-depressive was a hit in Washington. Leigh Silverman directs (2:10). Julia Miles Theater, 424 West 55th Street, Clinton; (212) 239-6200. THE PAJAMA GAME Opens Feb. 23. Labor unrest leads to romance in this classic musical about a manager and a union representative at a pajama factory. Harry Connick Jr. stars, and Kathleen Marshall directs (2:30). American Airlines Theater, 227 West 42nd Street; (212) 719-1300. RED LIGHT WINTER Opens Feb. 9. Throw two men, a prostitute and one Amsterdam evening into an Adam Rapp drama, and you may well have some trouble. Variety calls it Mr. Rapps most commercial outing (2:25). Barrow Street Theater, 27 Barrow Street, West Village; (212) 239-6200. THE RIGHT KIND OF PEOPLE Opens Feb. 9. A grumpy Charles Grodin delves into the dark, mysterious world of Manhattan co-op boards in this Primary Stages comedy (1:30). 59E59, 59 East 59th Street; (212) 279-4200. THE SEVEN Opens Feb. 12. The hip-hop theater pioneer Will Powers large-cast adaptation of Aeschylus Seven Against Thebes. Jo Bonney directs (2:00). New York Theater Workshop, 79 East Fourth Street, East Village; (212) 239-6200. THE WOODEN BREEKS Previews start Thursday. Opens Feb. 15. MCC Theater presents Glen Bergers gothic fairy tale set in the fictitious Scottish town of Brood (2:00). Lucille Lortel Theater, 121 Christopher Street, West Village; (212) 279-4200. Broadway CHITA RIVERA: THE DANCERS LIFE At 72, Ms. Rivera still has the voice, the attitude and -- oh, yes -- the legs to magnetize all eyes in an audience. If the singing scrapbook of a show that surrounds her is less than electric, there is no denying the electricity of the woman at its center (2:00). Schoenfeld Theater, 236 West 45th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Ben Brantley) THE COLOR PURPLE So much plot, so many years, so many characters to cram into less than three hours. This beat-the-clock musical adaptation of Alice Walkers Pulitzer Prizewinning novel about Southern black women finding their inner warriors never slows down long enough for you to embrace it. LaChanze leads the vibrant, hard-working cast (2:40). Broadway Theater, 1681 Broadway, at 53rd Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) DIRTY ROTTEN SCOUNDRELS On paper this musical tale of two mismatched scam artists has an awful lot in common with The Producers. But if you are going to court comparison with giants, you had better be prepared to stand tall. Dirty Rotten Scoundrels, starring Jonathan Pryce and Norbert Leo Butz, never straightens out of a slouch (2:35). Imperial Theater, 249 West 45th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) * DOUBT, A PARABLE (Pulitzer Prize, Best Play 2005, and Tony Award, Best Play 2005) Set in the Bronx in 1964, this play by John Patrick Shanley is structured as a clash of wills and generations between Sister Aloysius (Eileen Atkins), the head of a parochial school, and Father Flynn (Ron Eldard), the young priest who may or may not be too fond of the boys in his charge. The plays elements bring to mind those tidy topical melodramas that were once so popular. But Mr. Shanley makes subversive use of musty conventions (1:30). Walter Kerr Theater, 219 West 48th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) JERSEY BOYS From grit to glamour with the Four Seasons, directed by the pop repackager Des McAnuff (The Whos Tommy). The real thrill of this shrink-wrapped bio-musical, for those who want something more than recycled chart toppers and a story line poured from a can, is watching the wonderful John Lloyd Young (as Frankie Valli) cross the line from exact impersonation into something far more compelling (2:30). August Wilson Theater, 245 West 52nd Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) THE LIGHT IN THE PIAZZA Love is a many-flavored thing, from sugary to sour, in Adam Guettel and Craig Lucass encouragingly ambitious and discouragingly unfulfilled new musical. The show soars only in the sweetly bitter songs performed by the wonderful Victoria Clark, as an American abroad (2:15). Beaumont Theater, Lincoln Center; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) THE ODD COUPLE Odd is not the word for this couple. How could an adjective suggesting strangeness or surprise apply to a production so calculatedly devoted to the known, the cozy, the conventional? As the title characters in Neil Simons 1965 comedy, directed as if to a metronome by Joe Mantello, Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick reprise their star performances from The Producers, and its not a natural fit. Dont even consider killing yourself because the show is already sold out (2:10). Brooks Atkinson Theater, 256 West 47th Street; (212) 307-4100. (Brantley) SPAMALOT (Tony Award, Best Musical 2005) This staged re-creation of the mock-medieval movie Monty Python and the Holy Grail is basically a singing scrapbook for Python fans. Such a good time is being had by so many people that this fitful, eager celebration of inanity and irreverence has found a large and lucrative audience (2:20). Shubert Theater, 225 West 44th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) * SWEENEY TODD Sweet dreams, New York. This thrilling new revival of Stephen Sondheim and Hugh Wheelers musical, with Michael Cerveris and Patti LuPone leading a cast of 10 who double as their own musicians, burrows into your thoughts like a campfire storyteller who knows what really scares you. The inventive director John Doyle aims his pared-down interpretation at the squirming child in everyone who wants to have his worst fears both confirmed and dispelled (2:30). Eugene ONeill Theater, 230 West 49th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) * THE 25TH ANNUAL PUTNAM COUNTY SPELLING BEE The happy news for this happy-making little musical is that the move to larger quarters has dissipated none of its quirky charm. William Finns score sounds plumper and more rewarding than it did on Off Broadway, providing a sprinkling of sugar to complement the sass in Rachel Sheinkins zinger-filled book. The performances are flawless. Gold stars all around (1:45). Circle in the Square, 1633 Broadway, at 50th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Charles Isherwood) THE WOMAN IN WHITE Bravely flouting centuries of accepted scientific theory, the creators of this adaptation of Wilkie Collinss spine tingler have set out to prove that the world is flat, after all. This latest offering from Andrew Lloyd Webber, directed by Trevor Nunn, seems to exist entirely in two dimensions, from its computer-generated backdrops to its decorative chess-piece-like characters (2:50). Judy Kuhn replaces Maria Friedman from Feb. 14 through March 26. Marquis Theater, 211 West 45th Street; (212) 307-4100. (Brantley) Off Broadway * ABIGAILS PARTY Scott Elliotts thoroughly delectable production of Mike Leighs 1977 comedy about domestic discord among the British middle classes. Jennifer Jason Leigh leads a superb ensemble cast as a party hostess who wields the gin bottle like a deadly weapon, resulting in an evening of savagely funny chaos (2:15). Acorn Theater at Theater Row, 410 West 42nd Street, Clinton; (212) 279-4200. (Isherwood) * ALTAR BOYZ This sweetly satirical show about a Christian pop group made up of five potential Teen People cover boys is an enjoyable, silly diversion (1:30). Dodger Stages, Stage 4, 340 West 50th Street, Clinton; (212) 239-6200.(Isherwood) ALMOST, MAINE John Carianis comedy comprises almost a dozen two-character vignettes exploring the sudden thunderclap of love and the scorched earth that sometimes follows. It will evoke either awwws or icks, depending on your affection for its whimsical approach to the joys and perils of romance (2:00). Daryl Roth Theater, 101 East 15th Street, Flatiron district; (212) 239-6200.(Isherwood) BEAUTY OF THE FATHER A crisp outline of the Pulitzer Prizewinner Nilo Cruzs new play suggests the crazy-quilt melodramas of early Almodóvar: Father and daughter are attracted to the same sexy bad boy, igniting all manner of emotional fireworks. But Mr. Cruzs reflective, unhurried pace and his meandering, lyrical dialogue allow his fuses to burn a little too long, resulting in more fizzle than flash (2:10). Manhattan Theater Club, at City Center, Stage II, 131 West 55th Street; (212) 581-1212. (Isherwood) BINGO Play bingo, munch on popcorn and watch accomplished actors freshen up a stale musical about game night (1:20). St. Lukes Theater, 308 West 46th Street, Clinton; (212) 239-6200. (Jason Zinoman) CANDIDA The two men -- David Tillistrand as Candidas husband, and Danaher Dempsey as the sniveling poet who falls under her spell -- arent strong enough to make this a great Candida, but Shaws insights still shine a century after he wrote the play, and the director, Michael Halberstam, manages to draw some good laughs in the third act (1:55). Jean Cocteau Repertory, at the Bouwerie Lane Theater, 330 Bowery Lane, at Bond Street, East Village; (212) 279-4200. (Neil Genzlinger) DOG SEES GOD: CONFESSIONS OF A TEENAGE BLOCKHEAD The Peanuts characters grow up, do drugs and have sex in this dark, disposable parody. Good grief (1:30). Century Center for the Performing Arts, 111 East 15th Street, Flatiron district; (212) 239-6200. (Zinoman) DRUMSTRUCK This noisy novelty is a mixed blessing. Providing a two-foot drum on every seat, it offers an opportunity to exorcise aggressions by delivering a good beating, and, on a slightly more elevated level, it presents a superficial introduction to African culture, lessons in drumming and 90 minutes of nonstop music, song and dancing by a good-natured cast. So, while literally and figuratively giving off many good vibes, it adds up to lightweight entertainment that stops just short of pulverizing the eardrums (1:30). Dodger Stages, Stage 2, 340 West 50th Street, Clinton; (212) 239-6200. (Lawrence Van Gelder) * FORBIDDEN BROADWAY: SPECIAL VICTIMS UNIT This production features the expected caricatures of ego-driven singing stars. But even more than usual, the show offers an acute list of grievances about the sickly state of the Broadway musical, where, as the lyrics have it, everything old is old again (1:45). 47th Street Theater, 304 West 47th Street, Clinton, (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) FUNNYHOUSE OF A NEGRO Adrienne Kennedys one-act nightmare from 1964, about a young black woman obsessed with whiteness, is still innovative theater, but it also plays as a period piece, making it doubly interesting (50 minutes). Harlem School of the Arts, 645 St. Nicholas Avenue, near 141st Street, Hamilton Heights; (212) 868-4444. (Genzlinger) HECUBA At an intermissionless 90 minutes, this rendition of Euripides tragedy is fairly painless -- though thats not necessarily a good thing (1:30). Pearl Theater Company, at Theater 80, 80 St. Marks Place, East Village; (212) 598-9802. (Genzlinger) * (I AM) NOBODYS LUNCH The elusive nature of truth in a culture swamped with stuff that looks, sounds and smells like information -- but may be something a little more suspicious -- is the serious subject of this merrily unserious, vaudevillian romp through the anxious chatter of contemporary America. Snappy, scrappy and performed with a youthful blend of earnestness and deadpan razzmatazz by the buzzed-about downtown troupe the Civilians (1:30). 59E59, 59 East 59th Street; (212) 279-4200. (Isherwood) INFERTILITY A harmless, insubstantial and highly amplified musical about the struggles of five people hoping to become parents (1:20). Dillons, 245 West 54th Street; (212) 868-4444. (Zinoman) * IN THE CONTINUUM Danai Gurira and Nikkole Salter are both the authors and the performers of this smart, spirited and disarmingly funny show about two women: one a middle-class mother in Zimbabwe, the other a 19-year-old at loose ends in Los Angeles whose lives are upended by HIV diagnoses. Emphatically not a downer (1:30). Perry Street Theater, 31 Perry Street, Greenwich Village; (212) 868-4444. (Isherwood) * THE LITTLE DOG LAUGHED Lean, mean and about as deep as a shot glass, Diane the Hollywood agent is just the tonic New York theatergoers need in the depths of an urban winter. Played by Julie White in an irresistible adrenaline rush of a performance, Diane is the arch-manipulator in Douglas Carter Beanes tangy fable of fame and its discontents, directed by Scott Ellis. With Neal Huff as a closeted Hollywood star, and Johnny Galecki as the rent boy who loves him (2:10). Second Stage Theater, 307 West 43rd Street, Clinton; (212) 246-4422. (Brantley) LOVELY DAY Tiresome evening (1:15). Beckett Theater, Theater Row, 410 West 42nd Street, Clinton; (212) 279-4200. (Isherwood) *MRS. WARRENS PROFESSION An absolutely splendid Dana Ivey takes the title role in Charlotte Moores sensitively acted production of Bernard Shaws famously provocative play, which is celebrating its 100th anniversary on the New York stage this year (2:20). Irish Repertory Theater, 132 West 22nd Street, Chelsea; (212) 727-2737. (Isherwood) RFK This solo show written and starring Jack Holmes is a reasonably accurate historical portrait, but the performance, unfortunately, lacks the charisma and charm that made the real Bobby Kennedy a star (1:35). Culture Project @ 45 Bleecker, 45 Bleecker Street, at Lafayette Street, East Village; (212) 253-9983. (Jonathan Kalb) * THE TRIP TO BOUNTIFUL Led by Lois Smith in a heart-wrenching performance, the cast never strikes a false note in Harris Yulins beautifully mounted revival of Horton Footes drama, finding an emotional authenticity in a work largely remembered as a tear-jerking chestnut. This is not to say you should neglect to bring handkerchiefs (1:50). Signature Theater, 555 West 42nd Street, Clinton; (212) 244-7529. (Brantley) Off Off Broadway BELLY OF A DRUNKEN PIANO In this splendidly imperfect cabaret, Stewart DArrietta howls and growls convincingly through Tom Waitss three-decade song catalog, backed by a snappy trio. His patter and his piano playing are variable, but Mr. DArrietta makes a genial tour guide through Mr. Waitss wee-hours world (1:45). Huron Club at SoHo Playhouse, 15 Vandam Street, between Avenue of the Americas and Varick Street, (212) 691-1555. (Rob Kendt) HARVEST Manjula Padmanabhans sci-fi parable is a dark fantasy about a high-tech racket in body organs -- a cross between the 2002 thriller Dirty Pretty Things and an episode of The Twilight Zone. Based in Delhi, India, Ms. Padmanabhan wrote the play in 1996; this is its New York premiere (1:25). La MaMa E.T.C., 74A East Fourth Street, East Village; (212) 475-7710. (Phoebe Hoban) * MAJOR BANG OR: HOW I LEARNED TO STOP WORRYING AND LOVE THE DIRTY BOMB This disarming exercise in political cabaret demonstrates that laughter in the dark need not be desperate. Written by Kirk Lynn, this multilevel, multiform tale of nuclear anxiety resurrects the sane, inquisitive satiric spirit of the early 1960s, a time when irony was a strategic tool instead of a conditioned reflex. Paul Lazar directs Steve Cuiffo and Maggie Hoffman in a multitude of roles (1:10). St. Anns Warehouse, 38 Water Street, at Dock Street, Brooklyn; (718) 254-8779. (Brantley) * ZOMBOID! (FILM/PERFORMANCe PROJECT #1) O, the heresy of it! Richard Foreman has introduced film into the realm of exquisitely artificial, abstract theater in which he has specialized for four decades. As it turns out, juxtaposing two art forms allows Mr. Foreman to underscore in resonant new ways what he has been saying for years: reality is, well, relative. And he continues to work in a style guaranteed to infect your perceptions for hours after (1:15). Ontological-Hysteric Theater, 131 East 10th Street, East Village; (212) 352-3101. (Brantley) Long-Running Shows AVENUE Q R-rated puppets give lively life lessons (2:10). Golden, 252 West 45th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) BEAUTY AND THE BEAST Cartoon made flesh, sort of (2:30). Lunt-Fontanne Theater, 205 West 46th Street; (212) 307-4747. (Brantley) CHICAGO Irrefutable proof that crime pays (2:25). Ambassador Theater, 219 West 49th Street; (212) 239-6200.(Brantley) HAIRSPRAY Fizzy pop, cute kids, large man in a housedress (2:30). Neil Simon Theater, 250 West 52nd Street; (212) 307-4100. (Brantley) THE LION KING Disney on safari, where the big bucks roam (2:45). New Amsterdam Theater, 214 West 42nd Street; (212) 307-4100. (Brantley) MAMMA MIA! The jukebox that devoured Broadway (2:20). Cadillac Winter Garden Theater, 1634 Broadway, at 50th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA Who was that masked man, anyway? (2:30). Majestic Theater, 247 West 44th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) THE PRODUCERS The ne plus ultra of showbiz scams (2:45). St. James Theater, 246 West 44th Street; (212) 239-6200. (Brantley) RENT East Village angst and love songs to die for (2:45). Nederlander Theater, 208 West 41st Street; (212) 307-4100. (Brantley) SLAVAS SNOWSHOW Clowns chosen by the Russian master Slava Polunin are stirring up laughter and enjoyment. A show that touches the heart as well as tickles the funny bone (1:30). Union Square Theater, 100 East 17th Street, Flatiron district, (212) 307-4100.(Van Gelder) WICKED Oz revisited, with political corrections (2:45). Gershwin Theater, 222 West 51st Street; (212) 307-4100. (Brantley) Last Chance ANTON It is one thing to write a play about Anton Chekhovs last four years, quite another to attempt the masters style, then produce and direct it and portray the title character. Though Pierre van der Spuys reach far exceeds his grasp, he deserves some credit for trying (2:15). Greenwich Street Theater, 547 Greenwich Street, between Charlton and Vandam Streets, South Village; (212) 352-3101; closing Sunday. (Andrea Stevens) *THE END OF REALITY Violence isnt pretty in the listless but eventful world of Richard Maxwells hypnotic new play. Its not ugly, either. In this latest work from the king of affecting disaffection, violence doesnt so much explode as drip, like water from a leaky faucet, into the lives of lonely, hapless security guards. Mr. Maxwells most eloquent statement to date about the blurring of despair and apathy in American lives (1:40). The Kitchen, 512 West 19th Street, Chelsea; (212) 255-5793; closing Sunday. (Brantley) GONER The president is shot, and the worlds worst doctors get the job of trying to save him in this very funny bit of sketch comedy disguised as a play. Bad taste seems not to be an issue for the author, Brian Parks, but most of the lunacy is inspired enough that you can forgive the insensitivity (1:15). Kraine Theater, 85 East Fourth Street, East Village; (212) 868-4444; closing tomorrow. (Genzlinger) HOUSE OF DESIRE This 300-year-old farce, written by a nun, mostly proves that Baroque women were just as capable as Baroque men of producing forgettable plays. Its sometimes fun watching the energetic young actors trying to breathe life into it, though, especially during a smashing sword fight conducted in semi-darkness (2:10). Storm Theater, 145 West 46th Street; (212) 868-4444; closing tomorrow. (Genzlinger) MAJOR BARBARA George Bernard Shaws polemic against the military-industrial complex and organized religion is still timely 100 years later, and though the director Brooke OHarras Kabuki-tinged version lands on the mark and misses it about equally, there is something true and real about the production that is worth seeing (2:35). La MaMa Annex Theater, 74A East Fourth Street, East Village; (212) 475-7710; closing Sunday. (Stevens) MR. MARMALADE A zany comedy by Noah Haidle about emotionally disturbed children. Yes, you read that right. Michael C. Hall of Six Feet Under plays the now-cuddly, now-abusive imaginary friend of a neglected 4-year-old. Unfortunately, Mr. Haidle never truly capitalizes on his provocative conceit, choosing instead to draw us a scary but ultimately hollow cartoon (1:50). Roundabout Theater Company, Laura Pels Theater, at the Harold and Miriam Steinberg Center for Theater, 111 West 46th Street; (212) 719-1300; closing Sunday. (Isherwood) A TOUCH OF THE POET It takes Gabriel Byrne, playing a self-dramatizing monster father, roughly an hour to find his feet in Doug Hughess lukewarm revival of Eugene ONeills drama. But when he does, in the shows second half, audiences are allowed a rare glimpse of a thrilling process: an actors taking hold of the reins of a runaway role and riding it for all its worth. Unfortunately, nothing else in this underdirected, undercast production begins to match his pace (2:40). Studio 54, 254 West 54th Street; (212) 719-1300; closing Sunday. (Brantley) WHAT THEN Even if Rinne Groffs playful play about environmental disaster is occasionally labored, theres never any doubt that theres an active, lively intelligence at work (1:30). Ohio Theater, 66 Wooster Street, between Spring and Broome Streets, SoHo; (212) 868-4444; closing tomorrow. (Zinoman) Movies Ratings and running times are in parentheses; foreign films have English subtitles. Full reviews of all current releases, movie trailers, showtimes and tickets: nytimes.com/movies. * BROKEBACK MOUNTAIN (R, 134 minutes) Annie Proulxs heartbreaking story of two ranch hands who fall in love while herding sheep in 1963 has been faithfully translated onto the screen in Ang Lees landmark film. Heath Ledger (in a great performance worthy of Brando at his peak) and Jake Gyllenhaal bring them fully alive. (Stephen Holden) * CACHÉ (HIDDEN) (R, 121 minutes, in French) Michael Haneke, one of the most elegantly sadistic European directors working today, deposits his audience at the intersection of voyeurism and paranoia in this tense, politically tinged psychological thriller about vengeance and injustice. Juliette Binoche and Daniel Auteuil are in top form as an affluent Parisian couple menaced by mysterious drawings and videotapes. (A. O. Scott) * CASANOVA (R, 110 minutes) Heath Ledger affirms his status as the pansexual art-house heartthrob of the moment in this high-spirited farce suggested by the career of 18th-century Venices most notorious seducer. Silly, sly and delightful. (Scott) END OF THE SPEAR (PG-13, 112 minutes) This fact-based story of conflict and resolution between a primitive warrior tribe in Ecuador and North American missionaries in the mid-1950s is inspiring enough to make you wish that the sentimental excesses of this Kiplingesque tale had been reined in. (Holden) * THE FALL OF FUJIMORI (No rating, 83 minutes, in English and Spanish) Ellen Perrys examination of Alberto Fujimori, who ruled Peru from 1990 to 2000, is a complex study in the psychology of power and also an unsettling examination of the risks that fighting terrorism can pose to democratic institutions and values. (Scott) GLORY ROAD (PG, 109 minutes) The true story, more or less, of the 1966 Texas Western College basketball team -- the first all-black starting five to play in an N.C.A.A. final. By the numbers, but inspiring all the same. (Scott) GO FOR ZUCKER (No rating, 95 minutes, in German) In this German-Jewish comedy, factions of a divided family, half Orthodox Jewish and half secular, join forces to collect an inheritance. It might be described as a hybrid of the much funnier French farce La Cage aux Folles and the recent Israeli film Ushpizin. (Holden) * GOOD NIGHT, AND GOOD LUCK. (PG, 90 minutes) George Clooney, with impressive rigor and intelligence, examines the confrontation between the CBS newsman Edward R. Murrow (a superb David Strathairn) and Senator Joseph R. McCarthy (himself). Plunging you into a smoky, black-and-white world of political paranoia and commercial pressure, the film is a history lesson and a passionate essay on power, responsibility and the ethics of journalism. (Scott) * HARRY POTTER AND THE GOBLET OF FIRE (PG-13, 150 minutes) Childhood ends for the young wizard with the zigzag scar in the latest addition to the Potter saga, even as the director Mike Newell keeps its British eccentricity, fatalism and steady-on pluck irresistibly intact. (Manohla Dargis) HOODWINKED (PG, 81 minutes) Little Red Riding Hood is deconstructed in this sub-Shrek bummer, the latest collaboration between computers and cynicism. (Nathan Lee) HOSTEL (R, 95 minutes) Two ugly Americans rampage through Europe before finding themselves ensnared in an underground Slovakian snuff club. The calculated outrages of this brutal exploitation film prove less shocking than its relentless bigotry. (Lee) * KING KONG (PG-13, 180 minutes) Peter Jacksons remake is, almost by definition, too much -- too long, too big, too stuffed with characters and effects-driven set pieces -- but it is also remarkably nimble and sweet. Going back to the Depression-era setting of the 1933 original, Mr. Jacksons film is as much a tribute to the old seat-of-the-pants spirit of early motion pictures as it is an exercise in technological bravura. Naomi Watts as the would-be movie star Ann Darrow and Andy Serkis as the big monkey who loves her have a rapport that gives the spectacle the pathos and sweetness it needs, and help to turn a brute spectacle into a pop tragedy. (Scott) THE LAST HOLIDAY (PG-13, 112 minutes) Based on a 1950 British film, Wayne Wangs comedy about a gentle soul who learns to live only after learning of her imminent death is one of those generic wish-fulfillment flicks in which the soul in question actualizes her goals through perseverance and pluck. The star Queen Latifah charms, but even she cant gold-plate junk. (Dargis) LOOKING FOR COMEDY IN THE MUSLIM WORLD (PG-13, 98 minutes) Albert Brooks takes his anxious, cerebral act on the road, to India and Pakistan. Great satiric potential, most of it squandered after a hilarious opening. (Scott) * MATCH POINT (R, 124 minutes) Woody Allens best in years, and one of his best ever. Beneath the dazzling, sexy surface, this tale of social climbing in London (brilliantly acted by Jonathan Rhys-Meyers, Scarlett Johansson and Emily Mortimer) is ice cold and pitch black, which curiously enough makes it a superior diversion. (Scott) THE MATADOR (R, 96 minutes) Pithy remarks put into the mouth of a star (Pierce Brosnan) playing against type impart a greasy sheen of sophistication to this weightless, amoral romp about a professional hit man facing a midlife crisis. (Holden) MEMOIRS OF A GEISHA (PG-13, 144 minutes) Think As the Geisha Turns, with devious rivals, swoonworthy swains, a jaw-dropping dance number recycled from Madonnas Drowned World tour and much clinching, panting and scheming. Directed by Rob Marshall from the Arthur Golden book, and starring Ziyi Zhang, Gong Li and Michelle Yeoh. (Dargis) * MUNICH (R, 164 minutes) With his latest, Steven Spielberg forgoes the emotional bullying and pop thrills that come so easily to him to tell the story of a campaign of vengeance that Israel purportedly brought against Palestinian terrorists in the wake of the 1972 Olympics. An unsparingly brutal look at two peoples all but drowning in a sea of their own blood, Munich is by far the toughest film of the directors career, and the most anguished. (Dargis) * PRIDE & PREJUDICE (PG, 128 minutes) In this sumptuous, extravagantly romantic adaptation of Jane Austens 1813 novel, Keira Knightleys Elizabeth Bennet exudes a radiance that suffuses the movie. This is a banquet of high-end comfort food perfectly cooked and seasoned to Anglophilic tastes. (Holden) THE PRODUCERS (PG-13, 127 minutes) At a fraction of the Broadway ticket price, its no bargain. (Scott) * SYRIANA (R, 122 minutes) Ambitious, angry and complicated, Stephen Gaghans second film tackles terrorism, American foreign policy, global trade and the oil business through four interwoven stories. There are at least a half-dozen first-rate performances, and Mr. Gaghan, who wrote and directed, reinvents the political thriller as a vehicle for serious engagement with the state of the world. (Scott) TRANSAMERICA (R, 103 minutes) Felicity Huffmans performance as a preoperative transsexual on a cross-country journey with her long-lost son is sensitive and convincing, and helps the picture rise above its indie road-picture clichés. (Scott) TRISTAN & ISOLDE (PG-13, 125 minutes) The lovers of Celtic mythology, Arthurian legend and Wagnerian libretto fall for each other far from the violent, Dark Ages machinations plaguing their two warring peoples. A pleasant entertainment from the director Kevin Reynolds that delivers exactly what it promises, no less, no more. (Dargis) 24 HOURS ON CRAIGSLIST (No rating, 82 minutes) Directed (kind of) and produced by Michael Ferris Gibson, a disorganized if watchable stroll through human desire as manifested on the popular Web site (three billion page views each month). (Dargis) WALK THE LINE (PG-13, 138 minutes) Johnny Cash gets the musical biopic treatment in this moderately entertaining, never quite convincing chronicle of his early years. Joaquin Phoenix, sweaty, inarticulate and intense as Cash, is upstaged by Reese Witherspoon, who tears into the role of June Carter (Cashs creative partner long before she became his second wife) with her usual charm, pluck and intelligence. (Scott) UNDERWORLD: EVOLUTION (R, 106 minutes) In this sequel to Underworld (2003), the writer and director Len Wiseman and the writer Danny McBride pick up the story of the vampire Selene (Kate Beckinsale) and the vampire/werewolf hybrid Michael (Scott Speedman) as they race to prevent the release of an imprisoned über-werewolf. With leads who strain to manage one facial expression between them, and a cinematographer who shoots everything through the same steel-blue filter, Underworld: Evolution is little more than a monotonous barrage of computer-generated fur and fangs. (Jeannette Catsoulis) YOURS, MINE AND OURS (PG, 90 minutes) Dennis Quaid and Rene Russo inhabit roles originated by Henry Fonda and Lucille Ball in this snug, airtight remake of the 1968 comedy about the combining of two antagonistic families with 18 children between them. Cutesy unreality prevails. (Holden) Film Series ANOTHER SPANISH CINEMA: FILMS IN CATALUNYA 1906-2006 (Through Feb. 14) The Film Society of Lincoln Centers retrospective of Catalan film begins tonight with Isabel Coixets Secret Life of Words (2005), starring Sarah Polley, Julie Christie and Javier Cámara. Other features will include Antoni Ribass Burned City (1976), one of the first Catalan-language films released after the death of Franco; Agustí Villarongas In a Glass Cage (1987), a drama about depravity that the American director John Waters has said he found shocking; and Fausto 5.0 (2001), the Catalan theater group La Fura dels Bauss interpretation of Goethes Faust. Walter Reade Theater, 165 West 65th Street, Lincoln Center, (212) 875-5600; $10. (Anita Gates) BEARING THE UNBEARABLE: ISRAELI AND PALESTINIAN FILMS ABOUT THE CONFLICT (Through Tuesday) This two-week festival, sponsored by Symphony Space Thalia Films and Labyrinth Books, concludes with three documentaries. Simone Bittons Wall, about the Israeli-Palestinian security/separation fence, won a special jury prize at the Sundance Film Festival. Tahani Racheds Soraida, Woman of Palestine is about the everyday life of a Ramallah resident. Another Road Home, by the Israeli filmmaker Danae Elon, looks at Ms. Elons relationship with the Muslim Palestinian man who was her caregiver. Leonard Nimoy Thalia, 2537 Broadway, at 95th Street, (212) 864-5400; $10. (Gates) FOREIGN AFFAIRS (Through Feb. 12) This year the theme of the Museum of the Moving Image and the New York Film Critics Circles series is the experience of being a stranger in a strange land. This weekends films are Zabriskie Point (1970), Michelangelo Antonionis portrait of alienated American youth in the late 1960s, selected by J. Hoberman, and Stroszek (1977), Werner Herzogs drama about Europeans in Wisconsin, selected by Michael Atkinson. (To the Europeans, the state seems practically extraterrestrial.) 35th Avenue at 36th Street, Astoria, Queens, (718) 784-0077; $10. (Gates) PIXAR: 20 YEARS OF ANIMATION (Through Feb. 6) A complete retrospective of Pixar animated films continues at the Museum of Modern Art. This weekends feature is Finding Nemo (2003), the story of an overprotective widowed clownfish searching for his son, to be shown with the short One Man Band (2005), about two street musicians competing for a little girls only coin. 11 West 53rd Street, Manhattan, (212) 708-9400; $10. (Gates) Pop Full reviews of recent concerts: nytimes.com/music. ARRESTED DEVELOPMENT, M1 (Tonight) The Atlanta hip-hop group Arrested Developments decidedly preachy new-soul peaked too early to make it part of the rise of the Dirty South style, but it carried the kind of positive messages that characterized lots of early 1990s bohemian rap. M1 is half of the political rap group Dead Prez. 7:30, Howard Gilman Opera House, Brooklyn Academy of Music, 30 Lafayette Avenue, at Ashland Place, Fort Greene, (718) 636-4100; $20 to $25. (Laura Sinagra) BABY DAYLINER (Tonight) Baby Dayliner is the stage name of Ethan Marunas, a keyboard-driven one-man band. He sets up percolating electropop patterns to back neo-cabaret songs that can be droll and cynical or stylishly heartsick. 7:30, Pianos, 158 Ludlow Street, between Rivington and Stanton Streets, Lower East Side, (212) 420-1466; $8. (Jon Pareles) BLACK DICE, GANG GANG DANCE (Tomorrow) The experimental band Black Dice expands its palette of sharp noise to include ominous electronic glitches, warped meta-blues and churning tribal bursts. The outré, art-folk quartet Gang Gang Dance also plays. 8 p.m., Syrup Room, 100 Ingraham Street, at Knickerbocker Avenue, East Williamsburg Industrial Park, Brooklyn, (917) 608-2467; $10. (Sinagra) BOBBY (BLUE) BLAND (Sunday) Bobby (Blue) Blands voice is a cornerstone of Memphis soul singing. In tones that are velvety, humble and long-suffering, he begs for affection with suave melancholy and smoldering fury. 8 p.m., B. B. Kings Blues Club and Grill, 243 West 42nd Street, Manhattan, (212) 997-4144; $25. (Pareles) BLUE OYSTER CULT (Tonight) When science fiction met heavy metal and lighthearted fetishism in Blue Oyster Cult songs of the 70s like Cities on Flame With Rock n Roll, (Dont Fear) the Reaper, Godzilla and Dominance and Submission, it hardly mattered whether the bands original intentions were tongue-in-cheek. Its post-Zeppelin, pre-punk riffs and its wild-eyed lyrics still sound good. 6 p.m., B. B. Kings Blues Club and Grill, 243 West 42nd Street, Manhattan, (212) 997-4144; $27.50 and $32. (Pareles) BLUES FALLIN DOWN LIKE RAIN: THE MUSIC OF CHARLEY PATTON (Wednesday) This New York Guitar Festival tribute to the music of the Delta country blues master Charley Patton features John Hammond, Rory Block, Dave Tronzo, Toshi Reagon and Harry Manx. 8 p.m., Merkin Concert Hall, 129 West 67th Street, Manhattan, (212) 501-3303; $35. (Sinagra) BONGAS VODOU DRUMS OF HAITI (Tomorrow) This group of drummers and rhythmic dancers led by Bonga Jean-Baptiste, a former member of the Haitian voodoo-rock band Boukman Eksperyans, performs in a more ritualistic, spiritually inspired Afro-Haitian style. 10 p.m., Zebulon, 258 Wythe Avenue, at Metropolitan Avenue, Williamsburg, Brooklyn, (718) 218-6934; no cover. (Sinagra) BROKEN SOCIAL SCENE (Tonight and tomorrow night) This Canadian collective makes heartbreak music that sounds like a fuzzy, drunken party. Some prefer its diffuse anthemic feints to the straight-up anthems of its countrymen Arcade Fire. Members have included the Stars Evan Cranley, Metrics Emily Haines and the multitalented singer-songwriter Leslie Feist. 6, Webster Hall, 125 East 11th Street, East Village, (212) 353-1600; $25 (sold out). (Sinagra) EVAN DANDO (Tomorrow) After spending the late 1990s in exile, this alt-pop heartthrob has cleaned up his act and taken tentative steps back into the limelight with solo projects and some revisiting of old hits and matter-of-fact melodicism. 10 p.m., Maxwells, 1039 Washington Street, Hoboken, N.J., (201) 798-0406; $15. (Sinagra) DEERHOOF (Monday) This excitingly whimsical band harbors affection in equal parts for No Wave angularity, exuberant noise-pop and outsider naïf art like that of the Shaggs. Its latest material is more pacific than earlier work, which included an electronically augmented fractured fairy tale about a kidnapping milkman. 7:30 p.m., Bowery Ballroom, 6 Delancey Street, near the Bowery, Lower East Side, (212) 533-2111; $13 (sold out). (Sinagra) BO DIDDLEY (Thursday) When Bo Diddley plays his namesake beat and growls the metaphysical boasts of Who Do You Love?, its easy to hear the fire and syncopation that made him a rock pioneer. Behind them is a profound education in the blues. 8 p.m., B. B. Kings Blues Club and Grill, 243 West 42nd Street, Manhattan, (212) 997-4144; $32.50 in advance, $35 at the door. (Pareles) DR. DOG, SAM CHAMPION (Tonight) The lo-fi Philly band Dr. Dog plays likably shaggy rock. The local indie rockers Sam Champion harken back to the slacker ennui of 90s bands like Pavement. 9:30, Mercury Lounge, 217 East Houston Street, at Ludlow Street, Lower East Side, (212) 260-4700; $10. (Sinagra) DUB NOMADS VS DR. ISRAEL & DREADTONE (Tomorrow) The reggae singer Dr. Israel makes dark dubs that introduce elements of jungle and hard rock. The Dub Nomads layer deep dub sonics over hard beats. 10 p.m., BPM, 237 Kent Avenue, between Grand and North First Streets, Williamsburg, Brooklyn, (no phone); $8. (Sinagra) FIELD MUSIC (Tomorrow) One of the new British bands, Field Music sounds like a poppier version of the neo-post-punk garage music in vogue of late. 11:30 p.m., Mercury Lounge, 217 East Houston Street, at Ludlow Street, Lower East Side, (212) 260-4700; $10. (Sinagra) FOUNTAINS OF WAYNE (Tomorrow) Still underappreciated even after the 2002 fluke MTV smash hit Staceys Mom, these 30-something New York City songwriters continue to write some of the best pure pop ditties and smartest yuppie satires around. 8:30 p.m., Allen Room at Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway at 60th Street, (212) 258-9800;$30 to $55. (Sinagra) ELY GUERRA (Wednesday) Ely Guerra is one of the most intriguing songwriters in Mexican rock. Ms. Guerra sings about passion: gazing at it from a distance, then plunging into the turbulence. Her songs incorporate rock, funk, electronica and the torchy emotion of Mexican pop in a shifting balance of poise and obsession. 8 p.m., S.O.B.s, 204 Varick Street, at Houston Street, South Village, (212) 243-4940 or (718) 965-9177; $18 in advance, $22 at the door. (Pareles) ISAAC HAYES (Thursday) Isaac Hayes helped shape the Memphis sound at Stax in the 60s, capturing the churning urban agitation of the 70s with his funky Shaft soundtrack; he continues to contribute to current R & B projects. 7 p.m., Irving Plaza, 17 Irving Place, at 15th Street, Manhattan, (212) 777-6800, $37.50 in advance, $40 at the door. (Sinagra) BILLY JOEL (Thursday) The iconic piano man recently released a boxed set celebrating four decades of his music. From Just the Way You Are to Allentown, its the trademark mix of real confidence and false bravado, in both his playing and his delivery, that keeps him compelling. 8 p.m., Madison Square Garden, (212) 465-6741; $54 (sold out) to $89.50. (Sinagra) LEZ ZEPPELIN (Tonight) Strapping on the double-necked Gibson with attitude to burn, this all-girl quartet pays tribute to its swaggering namesake Led Zeppelin, ripping through the catalog with blazing accuracy. Of course, they also have their gender-bending way with macho metaphors about squeezed lemons and dripping honey. 8 p.m., Bowery Ballroom, 6 Delancey Street, near the Bowery, Lower East Side, (212) 533-2111; $15. (Sinagra) JONI MITCHELL TRIBUTE (Wednesday) This tantalizingly diverse tribute to the folk-rock songwriter Joni Mitchell, a benefit for the Music for Youth Foundation, includes artists ranging from Bebel Gilberto and Bettye LaVette to the Eels and Joseph Arthur. 8 p.m., Zankel Hall at Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $30 to $225. (Sinagra) MORRIS DAY AND THE TIME, SHARON JONES AND THE DAP KINGS (Tomorrow) Minneapoliss Jungle Love hit makers are still pumping their keyboard-based grooves, with the dapperly overdone Morris Day out front and his trusty valet Jerome Benton by his side. The stirring singer Sharon Jones coaxes joy and pain while the Dap Kings supply 60s soul grooves. 7:30 p.m., Howard Gilman Opera House, Brooklyn Academy of Music, 30 Lafayette Avenue, at Ashland Place, Fort Greene, (718) 636-4100; $20 to $35. (Sinagra) THE NATIONAL, CAGE, CELEBRATION, BEANS (Thursday) The National is a group of New York-based Ohio natives who turn out a kind of pent-up, countrified indie rock that underplays its hand enough to seem modest. A longtime fixture on the indie rap scene, Cage often recalls his fractured childhood and rough upbringing. Celebrations noisy rock is a vehicle for the vocalist Katrina Fords guttural acrobatics. The rapid-fire rapper Beans is also on the bill. 7 p.m., Webster Hall, 125 East 11th Street, East Village, (212) 353-1600; $20. (Sinagra) THE PLASTIC CONSTELLATIONS (Tuesday) The Minneapolis rockers the Plastic Constellations play exuberant, metal-infused emo with vocals that harken back to shouty bands like Fugazi and At the Drive In. 6:30 p.m., Knitting Factory, 74 Leonard Street, TriBeCa, (212) 219-3006; $8 in advance, $10 at the door.(Sinagra) RAKIM (Monday) One of hip-hops most commading MCs, Rakim did his best work with DJ Eric B. in the late 80s and early 90s, but his cool, confident flow is still one to beat. 8 p.m., B.B. Kings Blues Club and Grill, 243 West 42nd Street, Manhattan, (212) 997-4144, $30 in advance, $35 at the door. (Sinagra) TOSHI REAGON (Tonight and Tomorrow night) Singing about both love and politics with the same sense of independence, Toshi Reagon applies her gutsy voice and syncopated guitar playing to songs steeped in blues and funk. 9, Joes Pub, 425 Lafayette Street, at Astor Place, East Village, (212) 239-6200; $20. (Pareles) WORLD/INFERNO FRIENDSHIP SOCIETY (Tonight) This cacophonous indie collective creates a kind of industrial mazurka fanfare. 11:30, Knitting Factory, 74 Leonard Street, TriBeCa, (212) 219-3006; $10. (Sinagra) Cabaret Full reviews of recent cabaret shows: nytimes.com/music. BABY JANE DEXTER (Tonight and tomorrow night) This booming pop-blues contralto may not be demure, but she is tasteful in a smart, regal, big-mama way, and she is astute in her choices of often obscure soul, blues and jazz songs that play to her contradictory mixture of the lusty and the philosophical. 7, Helens, 169 Eighth Avenue, near 18th Street, Chelsea, (212) 206-0609; $20 cover, with a $15 minimum. (Stephen Holden) Andrea Marcovicci (Tonight and tomorrow night) In her spellbinding retrospective Ill Be Seeing You Love Songs of World War II, Ms. Marcovicci balances nostalgia for songs associated with the good war with acknowledgment of the real pain and sacrifice that inspired so many of them, providing a dusting of reality. 9 and 11:30, Oak Room, Algonquin Hotel, 59 West 44th Street, Manhattan, (212) 419-9331; $65 cover, with a required $60 prix-fixe dinner at the early shows; $20 minimum required for the late shows. (Holden) SINGING ASTAIRE (Tomorrow and Sunday) This smart, airy revue, which pays tribute to Fred Astaire, has returned, featuring Eric Comstock, Hilary Kole and Christopher Gines. 5:30 p.m., Birdland, 315 West 44th Street, Clinton, (212) 581-3080; $30, with a $10 minimum. (Holden) * ELAINE STRITCH (Tonight and tomorrow, and Tuesday through Thursday) Dispensing with her theatrical signature numbers, Ms. Stritch weaves 16 songs new to her repertory into a funny running monologue about her adventures in and out of show business. 8:45 p.m., Cafe Carlyle, Carlyle Hotel, 35 East 76th Street, Manhattan, (212) 744-1600; $125; dinner, required, is served at 6:30; sold out. (Holden) Jazz Full reviews of recent jazz concerts: nytimes.com/music. * AFRO-LATIN JAZZ ORCHESTRA (Tonight and tomorrow night) The rigorous and often thrilling Afro-Latin Jazz Orchestra presents a concert called ¡Bajo! The Great Tradition of the Latin Bass, with Andy Gonzalez, John Benitez and Charnett Moffett as guest bassists; the evenings star will be Israel Cachao Lopez, who, at 87, is probably the most influential Latin bass player of all time. 8, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center, 60th Street and Broadway, (212) 721-6500; $105.50 and $135.50. (Nate Chinen) RASHIED ALI QUINTET (Tonight and tomorrow night) Mr. Ali has led a substantial career in the jazz avant-garde over the last 35 years; his insistent, undulant drumming propels this working band. 8, 10 and midnight, Sweet Rhythm, 88 Seventh Avenue South, at Bleecker Street, West Village, (212) 255-3626; cover, $20, with a $10 minimum. (Chinen) BRUCE BARTH TRIO (Tonight and tomorrow night) As a pianist, Mr. Barth prefers subtlety and fluency over any kind of flash; his trio, with the bassist Doug Weiss and the drummer Montez Coleman, performs original compositions alongside music by Thelonious Monk and, less predictably, the Grateful Dead. 9 and 11 p.m., and 12:30 a.m., Smoke, 2751 Broadway, at 106th Street, (212) 864-6662; cover, $25, with a $10 minimum. (Chinen) RON BLAKE AND SONIC TONIC (Tomorrow) Sonic Tonic (Mack Avenue), the most recent album by the tenor saxophonist Ron Blake, runs deeper than most hybrids of jazz, funk and soul; this has to do with the company he keeps, which includes the keyboardist Michael Cain, the guitarist David Gilmore and the bassist Reuben Rogers. 9 and 10:30 p.m., Jazz Gallery, 290 Hudson Street, at Spring Street, South Village, (212) 242-1063; cover, $15. (Chinen) WILL CALHOUNS NATIVE LANDS (Through Sunday) Mr. Calhoun is best known as the drummer for the hard-rock band Living Colour; his Native Lands project, recently heard on a self-titled Half Note album, strives toward groovy Afro-futurism, with Marcus Strickland on alto saxophone, Corey Wilkes on trumpet, Orrin Evans on piano and Mark Kelly on bass. 8 and 10:30 p.m., Blue Note, 131 West Third Street, West Village, (212) 475-8592; cover, $25 at tables with a $5 minimum, or $15 at the bar and a one-drink minimum. (Chinen) CARLO DeROSA QUARTET (Thursday) Mr. DeRosa, a bassist with extensive sideman credentials, showcases his original compositions in this ensemble, which harnesses the strong interpretive abilities of the tenor saxophonist Mark Shim, the pianist Luis Perdomo and the drummer Derrek Phillips. 9 p.m., Cornelia Street Café, 29 Cornelia Street, near Bleecker Street, West Village, (212) 989-9319; cover, $10, with a one-drink minimum. (Chinen) ALAN FERBER NONET (Thursday) As on his most recent album, Scenes From an Exit Row (Fresh Sound), the trombonist Alan Ferber presents his own elastic compositions for nine players; the ensembles ranks include John Ellis on tenor saxophone, Douglas Yates on bass clarinet and Mr. Ferbers brother, Mark, on drums. 8 p.m., Barbès, 376 Ninth Street, at Sixth Avenue, Park Slope, Brooklyn, (718) 965-9177; cover, $8. (Chinen) THE FRINGE (Tonight and tomorrow) This free-improvising trio has been a Boston institution since the early 1970s; the tenor saxophonist George Garzone and the drummer Bob Gulloti are founding members, and the bassist John Lockwood came aboard some 20 years ago. Tonight at 9 and 10:30, Tea Lounge, 837 Union Street, near Seventh Avenue, Park Slope, Brooklyn, (718) 789-2762; no cover. Tomorrow at 9 p.m., Cornelia Street Café, 29 Cornelia Street, near Bleecker Street, West Village, (212) 989-9319; cover, $10, with a one-drink minimum. (Chinen) BILL FRISELLS 858 QUARTET (Sunday) The guitarist Bill Frisell originally formed this experimental string quartet -- with Jenny Scheinman on violin, Eyvind Kang on viola and Hank Roberts on cello -- for a multimedia project involving a suite of Gerhard Richter paintings. Reconvening here, the group responds to projected cartoon illustrations by Jim Woodring; the trumpeter Ron Miles and the multireedist Greg Tardy join as special guests. 8:30 p.m., Zankel Hall, at Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $30 to $35. (Chinen) MASADA STRING TRIO (Wednesday) John Zorns Masada, a mash-up of Jewish klezmer and Ornette Coleman free-bop, has proven itself a durable and flexible concept; this string trio, with Mark Feldman on violin, Erik Friedlander on cello and Greg Cohen on bass, ranks among its starkest and most arresting iterations. 8 and 10 p.m., the Stone, Avenue C and Second Street, East Village, www.thestonenyc.com; cover, $20, or $30 for both sets. (Chinen) MARC JOHNSONS SHADES OF JADE (Tuesday through Feb. 5) As he did on the recent album Shades of Jade (ECM), the bassist Marc Johnson works with the pianist Eliane Elias to produce a bated-breath luminescence; the effect is heightened by the sensitive contributions of Joe Lovano on tenor saxophone, and Joey Baron on drums. 7:30 and 9:30 p.m., with an 11:30 set Fridays and Saturdays, Dizzys Club Coca-Cola, Frederick P. Rose Hall, Jazz at Lincoln Center, 60th Street and Broadway, (212) 258-9595; cover, $30, with a $10 minimum at the tables, $5 at the bar. (Chinen) MODE FOR JOE: A TRIBUTE TO JOE HENDERSON (Through Sunday) There isnt a more faithful Joe Henderson inheritor than the tenor saxophonist Javon Jackson, who leads this promising tribute; also on hand are the trumpeter Jeremy Pelt, the pianist Anthony Wonsey and the bassist Dwayne Burno. Joe Chambers, a veteran of some of Hendersons signature recordings, rounds out the group on drums. 7:30 and 9:30 p.m., Jazz Standard, 116 East 27th Street, Manhattan, (212) 576-2232; cover, $20 and $25. (Chinen) * PAUL MOTIAN BAND (Through Sunday) Marking the release of his new album, Garden of Eden (ECM), next week, the venerable and inscrutable drummer Paul Motian offers the premiere of a group that builds upon the legacy of his 15-year-old Electric Bebop Band. The new lineup features three saxophonists (Mark Turner, Tony Malaby and Chris Cheek), three guitarists (Steve Cardenas, Ben Monder and Jacob Bro) and a bassist (Jerome Harris). 9 and 11 p.m., Village Vanguard, 178 Seventh Avenue South, at 11th Street, West Village, (212) 255-4037; cover, $20 to $25, with a $10 minimum. (Chinen) FRANÇOIS MOUTIN QUARTET (Thursday) Mr. Moutin, a bassist reared in Paris, delivers kinetic post-bop with a consort of Joel Frahm on tenor saxophone, Jim Ridl on piano and Ari Hoenig on drums. 10 p.m., 55 Bar, 55 Christopher Street, near Seventh Avenue South, West Village, (212) 929-9883; cover, $10. (Chinen) SAM NEWSOMES BLACK GYPSY (Wednesday) Nonwestern folk music is more than a casual influence on the music of Mr. Newsome, a soprano saxophonist and composer; this group, with the bassist Carlo DeRosa and the drummer Bruce Cox, borrows North African modalities and rhythms. 10 p.m., Barbès, 376 Ninth Street, at Sixth Avenue, Park Slope, Brooklyn, (718) 965-9177; cover, $8. (Chinen) TED POOR QUARTET (Sunday) Mr. Poor, a young drummer in high demand among the citys left-of-center ensembles, finds an outlet for his own compositions in a new group featuring the thoughtful saxophonists Bill McHenry (tenor) and Loren Stillman (alto), along with the bassist John Hebert. 8 and 10 p.m., Bar 4, 444 Seventh Avenue, at 15th Street, Park Slope, Brooklyn, (718) 832-9800, www.bar4.net; cover, $5. (Chinen) BOBBY PREVITE, ZEENA PARKINS AND JAMIE SAFT (Wednesday) Mr. Previte, an adventurous and often effervescent drummer, teams up with the harpist Zeena Parkins and the keyboardist Jamie Saft; all three musicians are as adept with electronics as they are with boisterous improvisation. 10 p.m., Tonic, 107 Norfolk Street, near Delancey Street, Lower East Side, (212) 358-7501; cover, $10. (Chinen) JEROME SABBAGH QUARTET (Tuesday) Mr. Sabbagh is a quietly commanding tenor saxophonist and composer in the postmodern mainstream; his sleek ensemble sound owes a lot to the guitar playing of Ben Monder. 9 p.m., Louis 649, 649 East Ninth Street, at Avenue C, East Village, (212) 673-1190; no cover. (Chinen) NEAL SMITH TRIO (Tonight and tomorrow night) Mr. Smith, a drummer with a stout respect for jazz traditions, teams up with the stalwart bassist Ray Drummond and the soulful pianists Ronnie Matthews (tonight) and Cyrus Chestnut (tomorrow). 8 and 9:45, Kitano Hotel, 66 Park Avenue, at 38th Street, (212) 885-7119; cover, $20, with a $10 minimum. (Chinen) CHARLES TOLLIVER BIG BAND (Today and tomorrow) Mr. Tolliver leads an upgraded edition of his acclaimed orchestra of the 1970s; among the top-shelf talent involved are the saxophonists Billy Harper and Craig Handy, the trombonist Clark Gayton, the drummer Victor Lewis and the pianist John Hicks. 9 and 11 p.m., Birdland, 315 West 44th Street, Clinton, (212) 581-3080; cover, $30, with a $10 minimum. (Chinen) * VANDERMARK 5 (Tuesday) The saxophonist and bass clarinetist Ken Vandermark has led this rambunctious yet cohesive ensemble for nearly a decade; touring in support of an album called The Color of Memory (Atavistic), the group roams the wide terrain of free-bop, with Dave Rempis on saxophones, Fred Lonberg-Holm on cello, Kent Kessler on bass and Tim Daisy on drums. 8 and 10 p.m., Tonic, 107 Norfolk Street, near Delancey Street, Lower East Side, (212) 358-7501; cover, $12 per set. (Chinen) KENNY WERNERS COSMOCENTRIC (Tuesday through Feb. 5) Mr. Werner is a well-seasoned pianist who tempers fearsome technique with a kind of questing spiritualism; this aptly named ensemble consists of musicians with similar temperaments, like the trumpeter Kenny Wheeler, the saxophonist David Sanchez and the drummer Brian Blade. 8 and 10:30 p.m., Blue Note, 131 West Third Street, West Village, (212) 475-8592; cover, $30 at tables and a $5 minimum, or $20 at the bar and a one-drink minimum. (Chinen) * JOE WILDER QUARTET (Tuesday through Feb. 5) The trumpeter Joe Wilder, still playing well in his mid-80s, has had a wealth of professional experience both in and out of jazz. But he has only rarely led his own group in a New York club residency, which makes this quartet engagement -- with the pianist Michael Weiss, the bassist John Webber and the drummer Lewis Nash -- a sort of landmark event. 9 and 11 p.m., Village Vanguard, 178 Seventh Avenue South, at 11th Street, West Village, (212) 255-4037; cover, $20 to $25, with a $10 minimum. (Chinen) Classical Full reviews of recent music performances: nytimes.com/music. Opera AIDA (Thursday) The Metropolitan Operas exuberant production keeps blasting away, here with Andrea Gruber, Olga Borodina and Johan Botha. James Conlon conducts. 8 p.m., Metropolitan Opera House, Lincoln Center, (212) 362-6000; $26 to $175. (Bernard Holland) COLLEGIATE CHORALE (Monday) This company is eager to put itself on the map and keeps coming up with new ways to do it. Heres one: offer a couple of fine sopranos who seem underappreciated at the Met these days, Hei-Kyung Hong and Aprile Millo, in a Puccini one-acter (Le Villi) and the last act of that composers final masterpiece (Turandot) with a new ending by Luciano Berio. 8 p.m., Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $25 to $155. (Anne Midgette) COSÌ FAN TUTTE (Tomorrow) This is the ultimate ensemble opera and the Mets revival of its sunny and simple 1996 production this fall was an impressive effort from a young, attractive and gifted cast. Così has returned this month, with all but two members of that cast. The bright-voiced soprano Alexandra Deshorties takes the place of Barbara Frittoli as Fiordiligi. The engaging mezzo-soprano Magdalena Kozena again sings her sister, Dorabella. The lyric tenor Paul Groves, taking the place of Matthew Polenzani, and the robust baritone Mariusz Kwiecien (a star in the making) portray the young men who cruelly test the fidelity of the two sisters. 1:30 p.m., Metropolitan Opera House, Lincoln Center, (212) 362-6000; $220 tickets remaining. (Anthony Tommasini) DEAD MAN WALKING (Tuesday) Jake Heggies opera is based on a true story by Sister Helen Prejean. She is a featured guest at the Trinity Institutes National Theological Conference this year, and Trinity Church is taking the opportunity to present scenes from the opera with the renowned mezzo-soprano Frederica von Stade, along with discussions with Sister Helen, Ms. von Stade and the composer. Owen Burdick leads the Trinity Church Choir. 8 p.m., Trinity Church, Broadway at Wall Street, Lower Manhattan, (212) 279-4200; $30 to $100. (Midgette) THE MERRY NIBELUNGS (Tomorrow and Sunday) This Oscar Straus operetta spoofing Wagners Ring is a famous sendup. More power to the Dicapo Opera for giving people a rare chance to hear it, albeit in concert performances by members of its young artist program. Tomorrow night at 8, Sunday afternoon at 4, Dicapo Opera Theater, 184 East 76th Street, Manhattan, (212) 288-9438; $20; $10 for children. (Midgette) RIGOLETTO (Tomorrow and Wednesday) The soprano Anna Netrebko and the tenor Rolando Villazón, operas hottest vocal couple of late, bring star appeal and impressive artistry to the Mets 1989 Otto Schenk production. With her dusky-toned and exciting voice, Ms. Netrebko gives an unusually emotional portrayal of Gilda. Mr. Villazón brings an ardent voice, Verdian style and virile energy to the Duke of Mantua. Plácido Domingo, who knows a thing or two about the lead tenor role, conducts. 8 p.m., Metropolitan Opera House, Lincoln Center, (212) 362-6000; sold out tomorrow; $26 to $175 on Wednesday. (Tommasini) DIE ZAUBERFLÖTE (Tonight and Monday) Back after its winter break, the Metropolitan Opera was still working out the vacation kinks at its first production of Julie Taymors pageant of a Die Zauberflöte, and its cast of young Americans was not uniformly up to speed. No matter, evidently: the spectacle is undeniable, the performances will only get smoother as the run continues, and the production is popular enough to sell the house out. 8 p.m., Metropolitan Opera House, Lincoln Center, (212) 362-6000; sold out, though returns may be available at the box office. (Midgette) Classical Music AMERICAN SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA (Sunday) Leon Botstein and his orchestra do another of their historical excavations, this time Schumanns oratorio Das Paradies und die Peri. 3 p.m., Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln Center, (212) 721-6500; $25 to $53. (Holland) BARGEMUSIC (Tonight, tomorrow, Sunday and Thursday) This floating concert hall on the Brooklyn side of the East River offers the intimacy that chamber music needs, as well as a wonderful view of Lower Manhattan through the bay windows behind stage. Tonight Patrycja Piekutowska, a violinist, and Jonathan Yates, a pianist, offer a program of contemporary Polish music, including works by Krzysztof Penderecki, Grazyna Bacewicz, Szymanowski and Lutoslawski. Tomorrow and Sunday, an expanded ensemble plays chamber works by Mozart, Françaix and Poulenc, and an arrangement of Strausss Till Eulenspiegel. And on Thursday, Olga Vinokur, a pianist, plays a hefty program of Schumann, Liszt, Brahms and Chopin. Tonight and tomorrow and Thursday nights at 7:30; Sunday at 4 p.m., Fulton Ferry Landing next to the Brooklyn Bridge, Brooklyn, (718) 624-2083; $35; $40 tomorrow and Sunday. (Allan Kozinn) BERLIN PHILHARMONIC (Tonight and tomorrow night) Eminent pianists in Mozart concertos are part of these second two Berlin Philharmonic concerts at Carnegie Hall. Sir Simon Rattle conducts. Tonight the soloist will be Alfred Brendel, tomorrow Emanuel Ax. Listen, too, for Thomas Adèss Asyla tomorrow. 8, Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $58 to $195. (Holland) CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER (Tonight, Sunday and Tuesday) Having just taken the bold step of presenting a Ligeti mini-festival, the Chamber Music Society is backtracking quickly, offering three concerts of music we hear almost constantly, but dressing them up as a contribution to the global Mozart celebration. Tonight is piano music, with the Concerto No. 14, the Sonata in D for Two Pianos and the G-minor Piano Quartet. Tomorrows program -- the most appealing of the three -- includes the extraordinary Divertimento in E flat for string trio, as well as the Kegelstatt Clarinet Trio and the Violin Sonata in D. On Tuesday, the Orion String Quartet, with Michael Tree, the violist of the Guarneri Quartet, perform the Viola Quintets (K. 515 and 516) and the String Quartet in E flat. Tonight at 8, Sunday at 5 p.m., Tuesday at 7:30 p.m., Alice Tully Hall, Lincoln Center, (212) 875-5788; $28 to $49. (Kozinn) CLAREMONT TRIO (Tonight) Looking for a way to create a legacy, the Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio established a trio competition, and its first winners are being presented in a concert tour as part of their reward. Formed at Juilliard, the Claremont offers a program that includes Beethovens Ghost Trio and works by Mendelssohn and Paul Schoenfield. 7:30, Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $42. (Midgette) CUARTETO CASALS (Tomorrow and Sunday) In a stunning performance at the Frick Collection last February, this Spanish string quartet produced an appealingly tactile, tangy and remarkably precise sound. It is back for two concerts this weekend. Tomorrow, as part of the Peoples Symphony series, the group will perform Mozarts Quartets in B flat (K. 159) and F (K. 168), Weberns Five Movements for String Quartet and the Debussy Quartet. On Sunday, in the Schneider Concerts series, its program includes Mozarts Quartet in B flat (K. 172), Ligetis Quartet No. 1 and the Brahms Quartet in B flat. Tomorrow at 8 p.m., Washington Irving High School, Irving Place at 16th Street, Manhattan, (212) 586-4680; $9. Sunday at 2 p.m., the New School, 66 West 12th Street, Greenwich Village, (212) 243-9937; $15; $5 for students. (Kozinn) FOCUS FESTIVAL (Tonight) To celebrate its centennial, the Juilliard School presents its 22nd annual free Focus Festival, directed by Joel Sachs, a faculty member and tireless champion of contemporary music. This years festival, New and Now, features many pieces commissioned for the schools big birthday from composers around the world. For this opening program, Mr. Sachs conducts the New Juilliard Ensemble, a crack contemporary music chamber group, in works by Akira Nishimura, Guus Janssen, Jia Daqun and Roberto Sierra. The festival continues next week with additional programs every night, starting on Monday. 8, Peter Jay Sharp Theater, Juilliard School, 155 West 65th Street, Lincoln Center, (212) 769-7406; free, though tickets are required. (Tommasini) NATALIA GUTMAN (Tomorrow) This great Russian cellist won several important competitions in the late 1960s and became known to American audiences mainly through recordings. Her appearance, a hybrid recital and chamber program, begins with Bachs Suite No. 3 for unaccompanied cello and also includes the Schubert Arpeggione Sonata, Brahmss Piano Trio No. 3 and Shostakovichs Trio No. 2. 8 p.m., Alice Tully Hall, Lincoln Center, (212) 721-6500; $45 to $65. (Kozinn) HILLIARD ENSEMBLE (Sunday) This excellent all-male choir brings motets by Dufay and Josquin to the Music Before 1800 series, but the centerpiece of this program will be the Missa Media Vita in Morte Sumus by Nicolas Gombert, which the group just recorded for the ECM label. 4 p.m., Corpus Christi Church, 529 West 121st Street, Morningside Heights, (212) 666-9266; $25 to $40; $20 to $35 for students and 62+.(Jeremy Eichler) MANHATTAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC ORCHESTRA (Tonight) Kurt Masur returned to the Manhattan School this week to lead his annual conducting seminar, and tonight, after many hours of master-class instruction, the students will show what theyve learned by leading Mozarts Symphony No. 40, Tchaikovskys Pathétique Symphony and Beethovens Leonore Overture No. 3. Mr. Masur will also take a turn at the podium. 8, Manhattan School of Music, Broadway at 122nd Street, Morningside Heights, (917) 493-4428; free, but tickets are required. (Eichler) MET ORCHESTRA (Sunday) The indomitable Anja Silja sings Schoenbergs Erwartung with James Levine and the Met players. 3 p.m., Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $46 to $155. (Holland) MOZART GALA (Tonight) The last of three programs celebrating Mozarts 250th birthday takes place at the City University of New York Graduate Center, part of the universitys free and admirable Great Music for a Great City series. The program offers duos, a string quartet and the sublime Clarinet Quintet. The dynamic Shanghai String Quartet, fresh from an arresting performance of Ligetis challenging String Quartet No. 1 at Lincoln Center, will perform, along with the clarinetist Anthony McGill and the pianist Caroline Stoessinger. 7 p.m., 365 Fifth Avenue, at 34th Street, (212) 817-8215. (Tommasini) NEW JERSEY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA (Tonight, tomorrow and Sunday) Its annual winter festival celebrates this years birthday boy, Mozart. This final concert explores his piano works, comparing a concert grand with the smaller sound of a fortepiano, played by Vladimir Feltsman, who also conducts. Tonight at 8, Richardson Auditorium, Princeton, N.J.; tomorrow night at 8, New Jersey Performing Arts Center, Newark; Sunday afternoon at 3, State Theater, New Brunswick, N.J., (800) 255-3476; $20 to $75. (Midgette) NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC (Tonight, tomorrow, Wednesday and Thursday) For Mozarts 250th birthday, the Philharmonic rolls out a mini-festival of all-Mozart programs. Tonight and tomorrow night at 8, Lorin Maazel leads the Symphonies Nos. 28 and 35, the Violin Concerto No. 4 and the Coronation Mass. Wednesday at 6:45 p.m., Jeffrey Kahane lends his services as soloist and conductor for two piano concertos (K. 453 and 466), repeating those works on Thursday at 7:30 p.m., with the addition of the Sinfonia Concertante, with the violist Rebecca Young and the violinist Michelle Kim. Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln Center, (212) 721-6500; $26 to $94. (Eichler) ORCHESTRA OF ST. LUKES (Thursday) Roberto Abbado leads Peter Serkin and the ensemble in the premiere of Charles Wuorinens Flying to Kahani, which includes a thematic segue into the next work, Mozarts Piano Concerto No. 24. Beethovens Second Symphony completes the program. 8 p.m., Carnegie Hall, (212) 247-7800; $21 to $74. (Eichler) TOKYO STRING QUARTET (Tomorrow) The Tokyo players are in residence at the 92nd Street Y and invite Sabine Meyer, a clarinetist, and Alexei Ogrintchouk, an oboist, to an all-Mozart program. 8 p.m., 1395 Lexington Avenue, (212) 415-5500; $40. (Holland) VOX VOCAL ENSEMBLE (Tomorrow) This finely polished choir, directed by George Steel, sings liturgical works by the English Renaissance composers Tomkins and Weelkes. 8 p.m., Riverside Church, Riverside Drive at 122nd Street, Morningside Heights, (212) 854-7799; $35. (Kozinn) Dance Full reviews of recent performances: nytimes.com/dance. CHARLOTTE ADAMS AND DANCERS (Tonight through Sunday) Ms. Adams, a choreographer who teaches dance at the University of Iowa, will present Blind Dogs Sing of Love, a suite of dances that explore the mysteries and misunderstandings of the human heart, to music and sounds ranging from Bach and Mexican love songs to the mating calls of frogs and toads. 8 p.m., Joyce SoHo, 155 Mercer Street, between Houston and Prince Streets, (212) 334-7479; $15; $10 for students and 65+. (Jennifer Dunning) BALLET BIARRITZ (Tuesday through Thursday) Direct from sunny France, the company will perform Création, which sees the story of the creation of the world as a metaphor for the history of dance. Or vice versa. The choreographer is the company director, Thierry Malandain, who trained and performed with the Paris Opera Ballet and has won numerous European awards for his work. (Through Feb. 5.) 8 p.m., Joyce Theater, 175 Eighth Avenue, at 19th Street, Chelsea, (212) 242-0800 or www.joyce.org; $40. (Dunning) COOL NEW YORK 2006 DANCE FESTIVAL (Tonight through Sunday and Thursday) Dance by 60 companies, at last count, will be presented in this ambitious 10-program festival, opening with a gala featuring groups including Momix, Jennifer Muller/The Works and the host troupe, White Wave Young Soon Kim Dance Company. (Through Feb. 5.) Tonight, tomorrow night and Thursday night at 7 and 9; Sunday at 4 and 6 p.m., White Waves John Ryan Theater, 25 Jay Street, at John Street, Brooklyn Heights, (718) 855-8822 or www.whitewavedance.com; free, though donations are requested. (Dunning) DEBORAH HAY (Tonight, tomorrow and Sunday) The seminal Judson choreographer Deborah Hay has recruited five all-star downtown performers for her new dance, O, O. Dont miss it. Tonight and tomorrow night at 8:30, Sunday at 7:30 p.m., Danspace Project, St. Marks Church, 131 East 10th Street, East Village, (212) 674-8194 or www.danspaceproject.org; $15. (Claudia La Rocco) SARA EAST JOHNSON AND LAVA (Tonight through Sunday and Thursday) Ms. Johnsons award-winning, all-female company, LAVA, presents (w)HOLE (short for The Whole History of Life on Earth), its first new work since 2003. Using trapeze, Chinese acrobatics and swing dancing, among other things, the company tackles rock formation, punctuated equilibrium theory and magnetic polarity reversal with its usual strength and verve. (Through Feb. 19.) Tonight, tomorrow night and Thursday night at 7; Sunday at 5 p.m.; Flea Theater, 41 White Street, TriBeCa, (212) 352-3101, www.TheaterMania.com; $20 to $25.(Erika Kinetz) GABRIELLE LANSNER & CO. (Tonight through Sunday, and Wednesday and Thursday) Those legs, that voice -- the diva Tina Turner is celebrated in River Deep, a new production combining dance, live music and spoken word. Tonight and Wednesday and Thursday nights at 8; tomorrow at 2 and 8 p.m.; Sunday at 2 p.m.; the Peter Jay Sharp Theater, 416 West 42nd Street, Clinton, (212) 279-4200; $22 to $34. (La Rocco) DANIEL LINEHAN AND MIRIAM WOLF (Tomorrow and Sunday) Mr. Linehan, who danced with Wil Swanson, and Ms. Wolf, who danced with Juliette Mapp, will present Squeeze Machine, a program of dances that explore the societal pressures that lead to careless decisions. 8 p.m., Triskelion Arts, 118 North 11th Street, Williamsburg, Brooklyn, (718) 909-5322; $8 and $15. (Dunning) MEZCLADO MOVEMENT GROUP (Tonight through Sunday) Alysia Ramos blends dance and folkloric elements to evoke a collective human history in her new dance theater piece, Tales From the Crossroads, in a shared program with Biggs & Companys Awkward Sister. Tonight at 9, tomorrow and Sunday at 8 p.m., Merce Cunningham Studio, 55 Bethune Street, at Washington Street, West Village, (646) 942-8729 or www.mezclado.org; $12. (Dunning) * NEW YORK CITY BALLET (Tonight through Sunday, and Tuesday through Thursday) A week of conventional City Ballet mixed-repertory programs. The Balanchine-Robbins Firebird is scattered throughout the week, as is the revival of Robbinss Mother Goose. Christopher Wheeldons new Klavier can be seen tomorrow night. There are all-Balanchine programs tonight and Wednesday. Tonight, tomorrow night and Thursday night at 8; tomorrow afternoon at 2 p.m.; Sunday at 3 p.m.; Tuesday and Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; New York State Theater, Lincoln Center, (212) 870-5570 or www.nycballet.com; $30 to $86. (John Rockwell) JENNIFER NUGENT AND PAUL MATTESON (Thursday through Feb. 5) These two award-winning alumni of David Dorfman Dance continue their collaboration with an evening-length duet, Fare Well. 8:30 p.m., Danspace Project, 131 East 10th Street, East Village, (212) 674-8194 or www.danspaceproject.org; $15. (Kinetz) PERIDANCE ENSEMBLE (Tonight through Sunday) Celebrating its 21st anniversary -- well, why not? -- this studio group will present new and signature dances by Igal Perry, with casts led by the guest artists José Manuel Carreño (tonight) and Elizabeth Parkinson (all performances). Tonight at 8, tomorrow at 3 and 8 p.m., Sunday at 5 p.m., Gerald Lynch Theater, John Jay College, 899 10th Avenue, at 58th Street, Clinton, (212) 505-0886 or www.ticketcentral.com; $35; students, $25; Sunday, $50 and $35 (a benefit for Dancers Responding to AIDS). (Dunning) SHAPIRO & SMITH (Tonight through Sunday) Taking a page from Twyla Tharps Movin Out, Shapiro & Smith mixes contemporary dance with Bruce Springsteens music to tell the story of three families in Anytown. Tonight at 8; tomorrow at 2 and 8 p.m.; Sunday at 2 p.m.; Joyce Theater, 175 Eighth Avenue, at 19th Street, Chelsea, (212) 242-0800; $38. (La Rocco) SWEAT MODERN DANCE SERIES (Tonight and tomorrow) Six modern-dance companies, chosen by Chris Ferris, will participate, including Karl Anderson/Slamfest and Arthur Aviles Typical Theater. Tonight and tomorrow night at 8, Stevens Institute of Technology, DeBaun Auditorium, Fifth and Hudson Streets, Hoboken, N.J., (201) 216-8937 or www.debaun.org; $10; $7 for students and 65+. (Dunning) TANGO, HISTORIAS BREVES: GUILLERMINA QUIROGA (Tonight and tomorrow night) Ms. Quiroga, whose credits include Tango x2, Forever Tango and Tango Argentino, uses tango to explore mysteries both divine and human. 8, Skirball Center for the Performing Arts, 566 La Guardia Place, at Washington Square South, Greenwich Village, (212) 992-8484 or www.skirballcenter.nyu.edu; $35 to $45. (Kinetz) TROIKA RANCH (Tonight and tomorrow night) This high-technology dance and video company will perform its new 16 [R]evolutions. Go early and play with the technology. 8, Eyebeam Art and Technology Center, 540 West 21st Street, Chelsea, (718) 218-6775 or www.troikaranch.org; $20. (Dunning) JEREMY WADE (Wednesday through Feb. 4) Mr. Wade presents Glory, a naked duet about prostration, and a new solo, Fiction. 7:30 p.m., Dance Theater Workshop, 219 West 19th Street, Chelsea, (212) 924-0077 or www.dtw.org; $12 to $20. (Kinetz) Art Museums and galleries are in Manhattan unless otherwise noted. Full reviews of recent art shows: nytimes.com/art. Museums * AMERICAN FOLK ART MUSEUM: SURFACE ATTRACTION: PAINTED FURNITURE FROM THE COLLECTION, through March 26. The remarkable images, abstract patterns and floral motifs that flutter across the 30 or so tables, chairs, cabinets and blanket chests in this beautiful, convention-stretching show confirm that from the late 1600s to the late 1800s, quite a bit of American painting talent and ambition was channeled into the decoration of everyday wood objects. The combination of imagination and utility, of economic means and lush effects, defines the human desire for beauty as hardwired. 45 West 53rd Street, (212) 265-1040. (Roberta Smith) * Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum: FASHION IN COLORS, through March 26. Drawn from the collection of the Kyoto Costume Institute in Japan, this sumptuous show arranges 68 often lavish Western gowns and ensembles according to the colors of the spectrum and reinforces their progress with a posh color-coordinated installation design. For an experience of color as color, it is hard to beat, but it also says a great deal about clothing, visual perception and beauty. 2 East 91st Street, (212) 849-8400.(Smith) International Center of Photography: Che!: Revolution and Icon, through Feb. 26. This is, in a sense, a one-image show, the image being Alberto Kordas famous 1960 head shot of Che (Ernesto Guevara), taken in Cuba. But the theme is the transformation that the portrait has undergone in the passage of 46 years, as Ches soulful likeness has migrated from political posters to album covers, T-shirts, paper currency, vodka ads and gallery art. 1133 Avenue of the Americas, at 43rd Street, (212) 857-0045. (Holland Cotter) JEWISH MUSEUM: SARAH BERNHARDT: THE ART OF HIGH DRAMA, through April 2. This exhibition is devoted to the flamboyant 19th-century actress whose name was once invoked by mothers as a warning to melodramatic daughters: Who do you think you are, Sarah Bernhardt? Its almost overstuffed roster of items includes original Félix Nadar photos of Bernhardt at 20 and the human skull presented to her by Victor Hugo, the costumes she wore as Cleopatra and Joan of Arc., her own accomplished sculptures and relics of lovers and American tours. 1109 Fifth Avenue, at 92nd Street, (212) 423-3200. (Edward Rothstein) Metropolitan Museum of Art: Art of Medicine in Ancient Egypt, through May 7. Egypt was no picnic 5,000 years ago. The average lifespan was about 40 years. Wild animals were ever present. Childbirth was perilous. Prevention, diagnosis and treatment of illness was a shot in the dark. Doctors were priests. Medicine was a blend of science, religion and art. The 65 objects in this beautiful show functioned as all three. Fifth Avenue and 82nd Street, (212) 535-7710. (Cotter) * MET: ANTONELLO DA MESSINA, through March 5. This small, focused show presents the work of a Sicilian master (about 1430-1479) regarded as the greatest painter to emerge from southern Italy in the 15th century. His signature work, shown here, is The Virgin Annunciate (about 1475-76), depicting Mary as a young Sicilian girl at the moment of the Annunciation, when she is told by the angel Gabriel that she will bear Jesus. The genius of the work lies in the way a traditional icon has been imbued with the life force of a flesh-and-blood human being. (See above.) (Grace Glueck) * MET: Robert Rauschenberg: Combines, through April 2. Big and handsome almost to a fault. Theres something weird about seeing once joyfully rude and over-the-top contraptions from the 1950s and 60s lined up like choirboys in church, with their ties askew and shirttails out. But even enshrined, the combines still manage to seem incredibly fresh and odd, almost otherworldly. I thought of a medieval treasury -- all the rich colors and lights and intricate details. The most beautiful tend to be the early ones: large but delicate, with a subtle, fugitive emotional pitch. (See above.) (Michael Kimmelman) Museum of Modern Art: PIXAR: 20 YEARS OF ANIMATION, through Feb. 6. With more than 500 drawings, collages, storyboards and sculptured models by 80 artists; numerous projections; and a mesmerizing three-dimensional zoetrope, this exhibition offers a detailed glimpse of the creative and technological processes behind such computer-animation wonders as Toy Story, Monsters Inc. and Finding Nemo. In the end, nothing has as much art or magic as these films themselves, but the concentrated effort and expertise that go into them is nonetheless something of a wonder, too. 11 West 53rd Street, (212) 708-9400. (Smith) EL MUSEO DEL BARRIO: THE (S) FILES/THE SELECTED FILES 05, through Jan. 29. The definition of what Latino art means is changing in a post-identity-politics time, and this modest biennial, drawn mostly from unsolicited proposals submitted by artists in the greater New York area, is an indicator of what that change looks like. 1230 Fifth Avenue, at 104th Street, (212) 831-7272. (Cotter) ONASSIS CULTURAL CENTER: FROM BYZANTIUM TO MODERN GREECE: HELLENIC ART IN ADVERSITY, 1453-1830, through May 6. This show is a busy, ambitious hodgepodge that sets out to present all aspects of the visual art in Greece during this period. The range spans wonderful early paintings and icons, like a panel by the youthful El Greco; examples of domestic crafts practiced by Greek women; jewelry and church ornaments; and maps and charts. 645 Fifth Avenue, at 52nd Street, (212) 486-4448. (Glueck) * P.S. 1: Peter Hujar, through March 6. When Peter Hujar died in 1987, he was a figure of acute interest to a small group of fans, and unknown to practically everyone else. His photographs of desiccated corpses in Sicilian catacombs and studio portraits of New Yorks downtown demimonde were a gorgeous shock, and their cocktail of Nadar, Weegee and Vogue shaped the work of many younger artists. This surveyish sampling includes several of his recurrent themes: portraits of people and animals, landscapes, still lifes and erotica. Sensuality and mortality are the binders throughout, inseparable. 22-25 Jackson Avenue, at 46th Street, Long Island City, Queens, (718) 784-2084. (Cotter) The Noguchi Museum: The Imagery of Chess Revisited, through April 16. In 1944, the artists Max Ernst and Marcel Duchamp and the gallery director Julien Levy organized an attention-getting New York exhibition devoted to chess, once a chic pastime for members of the artistic intelligentsia. Organizers of this historically intriguing show managed to find most of the works that were in the original exhibition, including chess sets designed by the artists Isamu Noguchi, Alexander Calder and Man Ray, and artworks in various media relating to chess by Dorothea Tanning, Alberto Giacometti and John Cage, whose chessboard incorporates musical notation for a piano composition that you can hear on headphones. 9-01 33rd Road, at Vernon Boulevard, Long Island City, Queens, (718) 204-7088. (Ken Johnson) * Studio Museum in Harlem: FREQUENCY, through March 12. Despite some marked unevenness, this display of new and recently emerged talent confirms the current vitality of black art, contemporary art and midsize New York museums. Names to look out for include Kalup Linzy, Leslie Hewitt, Jeff Sonhouse, Shinique Amie Smith, Demetrius Oliver, Michael Paul Britto, Nick Cave, Mickalene Thomas and Michael Queenland, but dont stop there. 144 West 125th Street, (212) 864-4500. (Smith) Whitney Museum of American Art: Raymond Pettibon, through Feb. 19. If you are unfamiliar with the influential Mr. Pettibons emotionally resonant mix of noirish cartooning and enigmatic literary verbiage, this show of works on paper and, for the first time, a low-tech animated video, serves as a good introduction. 945 Madison Avenue, at 75th Street, (800) 944-8639. through Feb. 19.(Johnson) * Whitney Museum of American Art: THE ART OF RICHARD TUTTLE, through Feb. 5. For 40 years Richard Tuttle has murmured the ecstasies of paying close attention to the worlds infinitude of tender incidents, making oddball assemblages of prosaic ephemera, which, at first glance, belie their intense deliberation and rather monumental ambition. Out of cord, tin, Styrofoam, florists wire and bubble wrap he has devised objects whose status is not quite sculpture or drawing or painting but some combination of the three, and whose exquisiteness is akin to that of jewelry. His outstanding retrospective is a cross between a kindergarten playroom and a medieval treasury. (See above). (Kimmelman) Galleries: Uptown The Hudson River School at the New-York Historical Society: Nature and the American Vision By the mid-19th century, the United States was a trans-Atlantic political power in search of a cultural profile. Hudson River School landscape painting was the answer: it presented America as the un-Europe. Europe had its Romantic ruins; America had its ultra-Romantic wilderness. Europe had antique; America had primeval. Europe told time in centuries; America told time in eons. Its all here to see in this display of a venerable local institutions permanent collection. New-York Historical Society, 2 West 77th Street, (212) 873-3400, through Feb. 19. (Cotter) Galleries: 57th Street * Constructing Realities See this conceptually ambitious exhibition for Andy Warhols amazing, rarely seen 1965 film of an 83-year-old performer named Paul Swan who dances and recites poetry in exotic, Middle Eastern-style costumes with wonderfully un-self-conscious verve. A one-act play on video by Mike Kelley; videos transmitted from cell-phones for a project by Robert Whitman; a multiscreen video portrait of a man by Gary Hill; Stan Douglass well-known film Der Sandemann; and a selection of classic Diane Arbus photographs round out the show. PaceWildenstein, 32 East 57th Street, (212) 421-3293, through Feb. 4. (Johnson) * Maria Elena González This excellent two-gallery show plays with the forms of Roman Catholic religious imagery and reliquaries that Ms. González encountered during a yearlong stay in Rome, but translates both into highly personal post-Minimalist forms. The symbols of martyrdom at the Project become emblems of power; the clouded architectural sculptures at Knoedler look like reliquaries within reliquaries, which is one way to speak of the relationship of memory to art. The Project, 37 West 57th Street, third floor, (212) 688-1585, through Feb. 17, and Knoedler & Company, 19 East 70th Street, (212) 794-0550, through March 4. (Cotter) Galleries: Chelsea Jóhannes Atli Hinriksson: Mutiny This young artist from Iceland makes intermittently funny, tedious, visually gripping and absurdly violent horror videos using small, clumsily cobbled-together puppets and sets. Featuring much spurting fake blood and other liquids, they could be the works of Napoleon Dynamites demented cousin. Haswellediger, 465 West 23rd Street, (212) 206-8955, through Feb. 4. (Johnson) * Warren Isensee Could this be Mr. Isensees breakout show? His glowing grid, striped and concentric rectangle paintings play adroitly with conventions of Modernist abstraction and are almost hallucinogenically beautiful. Danese, 535 West 24th Street, (212) 223-2227, through Feb. 11. (Johnson) Florian Maier-Aichen A German photographer who lives part of the time in Los Angeles and will appear in this years Whitney Biennial, Mr. Maier-Aichen makes large landscapes in which the convergence of natural imagery and photographic and digital technologies confounds the supposed transparency of photography. His ideas are not new, but the best pictures, including distant nighttime views of Los Angeles and a red-toned aerial picture of mountains, are sumptuous and subtly surrealistic. 303 Gallery, 525 West 22nd Street, (212) 255-1121, through Feb. 25. (Johnson) Tim Roda A Boschian madness seems to have descended upon the young family of three featured in grainy, low-tech black-and-white photographs staged by the father, 28 year-old Mr. Roda, in old barns and dank industrial spaces. Grotesque prosthetic limbs, Freudian visual puns, foolish ceremonies, cross-dressing and moods of dour absurdity and cosmic mystery recur in these comical and creepy, dreamlike tableaus. Gasser & Grunert, 524 West 19th Street, (212) 807-9494, through Feb. 4. (Johnson) Stuart Rome This landscape photographer points his camera into the woods and comes up with subtly pantheistic pictures of extraordinary lucidity and absorbing complexity. Sepia, 148 West 24th Street, (212) 645-9444, through Feb. 11. (Johnson) Galleries: SoHo Kim Levin: Notes and Itineraries, 1976 - 2004 The longtime art critic for The Village Voice is the subject of a fascinating retrospective that views her career, as well as the history of the New York art scene, through the lens of ephemera that she has accumulated over the past 25 years, including postcard announcements, news releases and handwritten exhibition lists. Ronald Feldman, 31 Mercer Street, (212) 226-3232, through Feb. 4. (Johnson) Other Galleries * THE DOWNTOWN SHOW: THE NEW YORK ART SCENE, 1974-1984 The real down-and-dirty Downtown art scene, when the East Village bloomed, punk and new wave rock assailed the ears, graffiti spread like kudzu, and heroin, along with extreme style, raged, is the subject of this wild and woolly show. Its a humongous time warp of more than 450 paintings, sculptures, drawings, photographs, videos, posters, ephemera and things in between by artists, writers, performers, musicians and maestros of mixed media, from a photograph of the transvestite Candy Darling as she posed on her death bed to a small, painted sculpture made of elephant dung by David Hammons. With so many clashing ideologies, points of view and attitudes toward art-making, this no-holds-barred hodgepodge generates the buzz and stridency of, say, Canal Street on payday. New York University, Grey Art Gallery, 100 Washington Square East, (212) 998-6780; and Fales Library, 70 Washington Square South, (212) 988-2596, Greenwich Village; through April 1. (Glueck) Brian DEwan and Leon DEwan: Dewanatron Electronic musicians, eccentric inventors, sculptors and cousins, the Dewans create electronic sound-making machines housed in wall-mounted wooden containers that look like props for old sci-fi movies, or creations of a domestic hobbyist. Pierogi, 177 North Ninth Street, Williamsburg, Brooklyn, (718) 599-2144, through Jan 31. (Johnson) * Anya Gallaccio: One Art The viscerally poetic single work occupying Sculpture Centers spacious main gallery is a 50-foot-tall weeping cherry tree that was cut up and reassembled in the gallery, where it is held in place by steel cables and bolts. Sculpture Center, 44-19 Purves Street, at Jackson Avenue, Long Island City, Queens, (718) 361-1750, through April 3. (Johnson) Humanitarians Not Heroes (Five-Alive) This show presents offbeat promotional objects designed by various artists and issued by the exhibitions curator, the conceptualist Trong G. Nguyen, under the aegis of his own five-year-old organization called Humanitarians Not Heroes. They include Sound Capsule, a CD not to be played until a certain date in the future; T-shirts printed with birth and death dates of unspecified people; and fortune cookies containing sayings of George W. Bush. Tenri Cultural Institute, 43A West 13th Street, Greenwich Village, (212) 645-2800, through Thursday.(Johnson) Zoo Story A clay gorilla by Daisy Youngblood, a bronze she-wolf by Kiki Smith, a flock of concrete sheep by Françoise-Xavier Lalanne and works about animals by more than 20 other artists, including John Baldessari, Katharina Fritsch, Ross Bleckner and Rebecca Horn, turn the first floor of this sleek, three-story private museum into a diverting menagerie. Fisher Landau Center for Art, 38-27 30th Street, Long Island City, Queens, (718) 937-0727, through June 12. (Johnson) Last Chance OSCAR BLUEMNER Known for his soulful, jewel-colored Cubist pictures of houses in semirural locales, Bluemner remains one of the most appealing of the American Modernists active between World Wars I and II. Barbara Mathes, 22 East 80th Street, Manhattan, (212) 570-4190; closes tomorrow. (Johnson) * ROY DE FOREST: NEW PAINTINGS At 75, this underappreciated West Coast artist, a sort of Neo-Expressionist before the fact, brings a new vehemence of color and texture, amplified by clearer compositions, to his comic-sinister universe of bright-eyed, zoned-out men and animals. George Adams, 525 West 26th Street, (212) 564-8480, closes tomorrowthrough Jan. 28. (Smith) Lee Krasner and Jackson Pollock: Dialogue It may be that Pollock could not have done what he did without the support of his wife, Lee Krasner, but he was nevertheless the better artist by far, as this revealing show of works from all phases of both their careers proves. Robert Miller, 524 West 26th Street, Chelsea, (212) 366-4774; closes tomorrow. (Johnson) * Met: FRA ANGELICO, An exhibition as rare as it is sublime brings the divine Angelico down to earth, showing how he had the best of both worlds, using the innovations of the Renaissance to parlay the radiant colors, gilded surfaces and doll-like figures of Gothic art into a final flowering. Fifth Avenue and 82nd Street, (212) 535-7710; closes Sunday. (Smith) * Guillaume Pinard: expresso Surrealistic, darkly comical black ball-point pen drawings evoke a childlike mind under the influence of Gumby, the Muppets and Japanese anime, and an animated video follows the adventures of two eyeballs with arms and legs through shape-shifting landscapes. Team, 527 West 26th Street, Chelsea, (212) 279-9219; closes tomorrow. (Johnson) * JAMES SIENA: NEW PAINTINGS AND GOUACHES Mr. Siena continues to push at paintings envelope by turning inward and working small, creating enamel-on-aluminum fields of synaptic, thin-skinned circuitry not much larger than the viewers face, or Mr. Sienas own fevered brain. His latest efforts both diversify and perfect his slightly crazed, usually colorful linear patterns, forging links to traditions, disciplines and cultures far beyond Western painting. PaceWildenstein, 534 West 25th Street, Chelsea, (212) 929-7000; closes tomorrow. (Smith)
Live commentary: Zimbabwe vs India
Over 41.2: Masakadza to Raina, no run, beaten outside off, like a fast off spinner, beats the edge. SK Raina 110 (104). H Masakadza 0 / 15 (2.0). Non Striker: MS Dhoni 85 ( 76). OV 42nd 1 RUN. Over 41.1: Masakadza to Dhoni, one run, drives to long off.
How to watch Live Telecast and Streaming of INDIA VS ZIMBABWE
India and Zimbabwe take on each other in what will be the last group game for both the teams. Despite bowing out of the competition, the Elton Chigumburas side were brilliant to watch in the competition and are expected to��.
INDIA VS ZIMBABWE Free Live Cricket Streaming on Star.
Catch the Live Streaming of the India va Zimabre between India and Zimbabwe here.
Watch India Vs. Zimbabwe Live Online: 2015 ICC Cricket.
Fans can watch the India vs. Zimbabwe cricket match live online and see Indias last match before sailing on to the quarterfinals of the 2015 ICC Cricket World.
Zimbabwe bid for fitting farewell for Taylor against India.
The final 2015 ICC Cricket World Cup group stage match for India and Zimbabwe at Eden Park on Saturday has been given added incentive for one of the teams: it will be Brendan Taylors last international assignment before��.
India vs Zimbabwe live cricket score: Zimbabwe 158-4, 35 overs. Taylor.
Ashwin ends the partnership as he takes a catch off his bowling. Williams played well but will feel disappointed with that shot. Zim 126-4 in 28.3 overs. Sean Williams c and b Ashwin 50 (57b 3x4 3x6) Great knocks from skipper Taylor and Sean Williams as.
India vs Zimbabwe ICC Cricket World Cup 2015: Suresh.
India registered their third straight win in a chase as a plucky Zimbabwean outfit was defied by a stunning partnership by MS Dhoni and Suresh Raina, saving the team from the blushes. Zimbabwe were led from the front by a��.
Ajinkya Rahane OUT! INDIA VS ZIMBABWE, ICC Cricket World.
The bat was in the air and it was smart piece of cricket from the Zimbabweans, especially fielder Sikandar Raza.
India vs. Zimbabwe Live Scores
The competition just got furious as India vs Zimbabwe battle it out for ultimate glory and dominance. As these teams go head on, get live cricket scores only on starsports.com. Here at starsports.com, you get real time updates and will never miss a.
Suresh Raina, MS Dhonis heroic partnership takes India to.
Taylor completed his swansong in style and Zimbabwe would consider themselves unlucky to have not got the returns despite competed well.. 5 India finish league stage unbeaten: India vs Zimbabwe, ICC Cricket World Cup 2015 ��� Watch Picture Highlights of IND vs ZIM. 6 2015 Cricket World Cup Day 28: Highlights, Points Table and Schedule for upcoming matches of WC 2015. 7 Australia vs Scotland, ICC Cricket World Cup 2015 Picture Gallery: AUS blitzkrieg too��.
Crowd well behaved at INDIA VS ZIMBABWE
Crowd well behaved at India vs Zimbabwe Auckland City Police are pleased by the 30,000 fans who enjoyed todays ICC Cricket World Cup match at Eden Park between India and Zimbabwe. There were a total of 2 arrests and 28 evictions during the match.
Ireland fume after personal attack on John Mooney by Zimbabwe Herald
The Zimbabwe and Ireland teams at the World Cup united Wednesday to condemn a newspaper article which mocked Irish all-rounder John Mooneys battle with alcohol and depression. (Full Coverage| Points table| Fixtures). Mooney took the boundary catch .
INDIA VS ZIMBABWE ICC Cricket World Cup 2015: Virat Kohli.
India and Zimbabwe take on each other in what will be the last group game for both the teams. Despite bowing out of the competition, the Elton Chigumburas side were brilliant to watch in the competition and are expected to��.
PORTRAIT OF THE 1980s; Selections From 10 Years of History
LEAD: What happened? Morning in America, hole in the ozone, Oliver North, AIDS, terrorists, contras like Founding Fathers, $640 toilet seats, triumph of democracy, just say no. 1980 Its America vs. the Soviet Union, Khomeini, Castro, inflation and Jimmy Carter.
INDIA VS ZIMBABWE World Cup live cricket score: India 222-4, need 66 off 46.
Ind 167-4 in 36.1 overs. The 50 runs partnership between Raina and Dhoni comes up in 57 balls. Ind 142-4 in 32.1 overs. Raina cuts loose as he hammers two consecutive sixes to Williams. India need 161 from 120 balls and this partnership is ��� (continue .
2015 Cricket World Cup Day 27: Highlights, Points. - India
The Day 28 features another round of double header with India vs Zimbabwe and Australia vs Scotland taking place. Must Check the Updated Points Table of 2015 Cricket World Cup 2015. Highlights of Day 27 March 13,��.
Virat Kohli OUT! INDIA VS ZIMBABWE, ICC Cricket World Cup.
India received a big blow in their run chase as batting lynchpin Virat Kohli was bowled round his legs and sent India into further trouble. Since then, MS Dhoni and Suresh Raina have steadied things out there in the middle.
World Cup 2015, India v/s Zimbabwe: India surpass West Indies record of most.
With 10 successive World Cup wins under their belt, Mahendra Singh Dhonis India on Saturday bettered Clive Lloyds fearsome outfit of the late 1970 and 80, in terms of consecutive victories in the quadrennial extravaganza. Lloyds team, which.
Ireland v Zimbabwe, Preview, Match 30, Hobart
Taylor, who will lead the side now, insisted Zimbabwe stood a good chance of emerging victorious against Ireland. ���We feel we are 80% there,��� he said on Friday. ���We think if we can close that gap a little bit more, I think we are heading in the right.
INDIA VS ZIMBABWE World Cup live cricket score: India 217-4, need 71 off 48.
A brilliant century from skipper Brendan Taylor meant Zimbabwe made a fine 287 in 48.5 overs against India in the final group match in Auckland. Put in to bat first, Zimbabwe lost three wickets for just 33 runs before Taylor and Sean Williams took charge.
IND win by 6 wickets | Live Cricket Score INDIA VS ZIMBABWE.
Catch live cricket score and ball by ball updates of India vs Zimbabwe match.
INDIA VS ZIMBABWE Cricket Highlights: Watch IND vs ZIM.
Catch the Full Video Highlights of the India vs Zimbabwe, ICC World Cup 2015 match here.
India v Zimbabwe: Brendan Taylor hits century in final ODI
It was a fantastic show by Brendan Taylor, in his final innings for Zimbabwe. They should have reached 300+, but was bowled out within 50 overs. India came back well but their spinners did not do well today. Lets see how the run chase goes for them.
ICC Cricket World Cup 2015: INDIA VS ZIMBABWE, Statistical Preview
The 39th match of the ICC World Cup 2015 between India and Zimbabwe will not be having any effect on the points table. India have won all their first five matches and are at the top of the table with 10 points. Zimbabwe, on the other hand, have won.