Do you deliberately devote classroom time to social-emotional learning, or SEL? Does your school address it building-wide? How?
In a 2015 piece about the need for schools to focus on these skills to “improve grades and lives,” The New York Times’s Fixes columnist introduces the movement this way:
[There is a] growing body of evidence — including long-term studies drawn from data in New Zealand and Britain — that have profound implications for educators. These studies suggest that if we want many more children to lead fulfilling and productive lives, it’s not enough for schools to focus exclusively on academics. Indeed, one of the most powerful and cost-effective interventions is to help children develop core social and emotional strengths like self-management, self-awareness and social awareness — strengths that are necessary for students to fully benefit from their education, and succeed in many other areas of life.
Because we know more and more schools are incorporating strategies to bolster these strengths, we have collected recent Times writing that seems to us to speak especially well to the five SEL “core competencies” as defined by the Collaborative for Academic, Social, and Emotional Learning (Casel).
Our list is long, yes, but we also know it’s not nearly complete: We’d love to hear what books, articles, podcasts or videos you’ve read, watched or listened to that have been especially helpful. Please post ideas in the comments, or write to us at LNFeedback@nytimes.com, since we hope to add a section of educator-recommended sources to this post.
One additional place we can recommend ourselves, however, is Little Free Library’s Action Book Club that will run from January 29 through July 30 and focus on the theme of “Moving Forward.” There you’ll find novels from “Genesis Begins Again” by Alicia D. Williams to “In Every Moment We Are Still Alive” by Tom Malmquist, as well as nonfiction like “(Don’t) Call Me Crazy” edited by Kelly Jensen, all of which focus on themes of growth and well-being.
Finally, our list comes out just ahead of the Feb. 24 special print Learning section, which will focus on the theme of “resilience.” The editors there would like to hear from educators about how you see resilience in your students — and if you address related concepts like “grit” and “growth mind-set.” Please take their quick survey and share it with other educators you know. We’ll be sure to update this list with a link to the whole section when it is live.
_________How to Use the Articles on Our List
1. Discuss them in a professional development context.
These articles can provide insights into effective methods of creating a healthy, productive and positive classroom or school climate — and many include examples of how schools and programs around the country are doing that.
To begin, you might read an article about SEL like the one we quote from in our introduction, “Teaching Social Skills to Improve Grades and Lives.” Or, take a look at “Letting Happiness Flourish in the Classroom,” “To Help Students Learn, Engage the Emotions” and “Playing Nicely With Others: Why Schools Teach Social Emotional Learning.”
You might also discuss controversies around this movement, as outlined in articles like “Testing for Joy and Grit? Schools Nationwide Push to Measure Students’ Emotional Skills” and the related Room for Debate forum, Testing Students’ True Grit.
Then consider selections from the list below for professional development around specific social and emotional issues your students are facing, such as bullying or childhood trauma. Or, you might use them to develop ideas for improving aspects of your school culture in general, focusing on topics like forming positive student-teacher relationships; building effective teaching teams; managing students and staff respectfully; developing productive learning routines; or empowering staff and students to make responsible and ethical decisions.
2. Address them in health, advisory or life-skills classes.
Draw on these lists as springboards for discussion or writing in classes that directly address SEL skills. For example, you might explicitly teach skills like self-awareness, self-management or prosocial behaviors. Students could read articles around a particular topic — like stress management, making friends or bouncing back from failure — then gather tips from the pieces, along with their own strategies, into a list they can use as a personal resource. (Here’s an example of one such list, made by a teacher in California.)
Or, you might invite students to practice responding to awkward or challenging social situations in a low-stakes environment. After they read one or more articles, ask them to apply what they’ve read by responding to questions posed to The Times’s advice columnists in Social Q’s, The Ethicist and The Sweet Spot.
Finally, we have posted a Student Opinion question, “How Resilient Are You?,” that your students are invited to answer in our forum. We’re eager to hear what they have to say.
3. Pair them with academic curriculum.
Many of these pieces can work well alongside the literature, history or science you’re teaching already. For instance, in our own Text-to-Text series, we’ve used some of these pieces already to explore themes in literature such as social isolation in “The Metamorphosis”; friendship in “Of Mice and Men”; perspective-taking in “Little Things Are Big”; stress and well-being in “When I Consider How My Light Is Spent” and many more.
In social studies, these articles can help students examine the correlation between social issues and the social and emotional health of individuals and society. We’ve used some of them ourselves in lessons about race and racism, the #MeToo movement, student activism and service learning and social action.
In science, you might incorporate the study of mental health into your curriculum, helping students understand the science behind depression and anxiety, or how exercise, diet and relationships impact mental health.
You can also scan the categories into which we’ve sorted over 1,000 of our writing prompts to find the ones that speak to both social-emotional issues and the texts you’re teaching.
4. Embed SEL skills as part of your classroom routine.
Many of the skills outlined in these articles are essential to learning, and can easily be integrated into any class — perhaps by reading about a particular skill together, and then building practice with it into your classroom rituals and routines.
For instance, invite your students to read about “growth mind-set” or learning from failure, then give them opportunities to try out what they learn. They might read about how to set SMART goals, then come up with their own. Or, you might have your class learn about the importance of taking time for deep contemplation and introspection as an introduction to building in regular time for them to reflect on their learning. Before a big group project begins, they might read about setting group norms and discuss why the practice is important.
What other social and emotional learning skills could your students work on? Time management, conflict resolution, listening, organization? Find solutions for these and more below.
5. Use them to improve your own life.
Every educator knows that teaching is an intellectually, emotionally, socially and physically demanding job; you also know that the happier and healthier you are, the better you can do that job. In fact, on our site we have a whole lesson written by teachers for teachers called Cultivating Mindfulness for Educators that is full of practical suggestions for supporting your own well-being.
Which articles below speak to you right now? Read on to find tips and strategies on everything from being more productive and confident at work to maintaining personal relationships, thinking positively, creating healthy habits and more.
_________New York Times Resources, Sorted By Core Competency1. Self-Awareness
The ability to accurately recognize one’s own emotions, thoughts and values and how they influence behavior. The ability to accurately assess one’s strengths and limitations, with a well-grounded sense of confidence, optimism and a “growth mind-set.”
Talking About Failure Is Crucial for Growth. Here’s How to Do It Right. (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Research shows that talking about failure makes for happier, more productive workers.
The Importance of Naming Your Emotions Although our emotional state influences the quality of our work, many of us aren’t aware of how we’re feeling or what the impact may be.
Why Are More American Teenagers Than Ever Suffering From Severe Anxiety? Parents, therapists and schools are struggling to figure out whether helping anxious teenagers means protecting them or pushing them to face their fears.
The Big Myth About Teenage Anxiety (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Relax: The digital age is not wrecking your kid’s brain.
The Real Campus Scourge (Related Lesson Plan) No safe space or trigger warning lifts the sting of a cold new world.
Putting the Power of Self-Knowledge to Work A person’s understanding of their own early trauma can lead to transformative change.
How to Accept a Compliment — Even if It’s From Yourself (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Acknowledging small wins, even if they barely chip away at our larger goals, can still boost our mood and motivation.
Why You Should Stop Being So Hard on Yourself (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Self-criticism can take a toll on our minds and bodies. It’s time to ease up.
Venus Williams: Confidence Can Be Learned “I always tell myself that it’s O.K. to be nervous, but it’s not O.K. to let that nervousness impact my game.”
Why Self-Compassion Beats Self-Confidence Confidence may be overrated.
Learning to Deal With the Impostor Syndrome The syndrome is described as a feeling of “phoniness in people who believe that they are not intelligent, capable or creative despite evidence of high achievement.”
Teaching Teenagers to Cope With Social Stress (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) High school students reported more confidence after completing an exercise intended to instill a basic message to help manage tension: People can change.
Guide: How to Stand Up for Yourself In the long run, being unable to express what you want is a recipe for perpetual dissatisfaction, because your needs always end up on the back burner. The good news is people can learn to ask for the things they want at home, at work and even at a local restaurant when you get a burnt steak and want a new one.
On Campus, Failure Is on the Syllabus A Smith College initiative called “Failing Well” is one of a crop of university programs that aim to help high achievers cope with basic setbacks.
A New Kind of Classroom: No Grades, No Failing, No Hurry Mastery-based learning allows students to learn at their own pace.
What Straight-A Students Get Wrong (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) If you always succeed in school, you’re not setting yourself up for success in life.
Turning Negative Thinkers Into Positive Ones Chronically viewing the glass as half-empty inhibits one’s ability to bounce back from life’s inevitable stresses.
Nudges That Help Struggling Students Succeed (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt)Small interventions can help underperforming students thrive in the classroom and even rethink their place in the world.
Conquering the Freshman Fear of Failure Students, especially poor ones, arrive at college feeling overwhelmed academically and socially. A few simple nudges can help them thrive.
We See Others’ Failures as Courageous. We See Our Own as Shameful. Why? (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt)If your instinct is to feel compassion for brave people who try hard at something hard and fail nonetheless, consider granting yourself that same grace.
As a Freshman, You Can’t Avoid Reinvention (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Before I went to college, I thought of change as something I could control.
Why Trying New Things Is So Hard to Do (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Most people make relatively few personal experiments, in both small and big things. The cost of passivity is enormous.
Teaching Your Child Emotional Agility Learning to handle negative emotions is critical for children, but parents tend to teach avoidance rather than acceptance.
Homework Therapists’ Job: Help Solve Math Problems, and Emotional Ones (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) The tutors deal not in plain-old schoolwork or straight-up counseling, but in a blend of the two, offering academic and psychological support, at a price.
Can Emotional Intelligence Be Taught? If everybody knows that test scores and grades aren’t the keys to success, how do we teach, and measure, the things that are?
This Is Your Life (and How You Tell It)The way people talk about their pasts reveals a lot about how they approach and write the future.
Dealing With Impostor Syndrome When You’re Treated as an Impostor Impostor syndrome is not a unique feeling, but some researchers believe it hits minority groups harder.
The ability to successfully regulate one’s emotions, thoughts and behaviors in different situations — effectively managing stress, controlling impulses and motivating oneself. The ability to set and work toward personal and academic goals.
The Only Way to Keep Your Resolutions Willpower is for chumps. Here’s what actually works.
How to Be More Resilient Some people are just genetically tougher. But you can train your brain to better handle stress.
How to Be a More Patient Person (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Relax. It’s going to be O.K.
Ever Felt Jealous of a Friend’s Achievement? Here’s How to Get Around It The eternal war between pride and jealousy.
Ever Wanted to Get Revenge? Try This Instead You know that “letting go” is probably the healthiest move, but wanting revenge is often much more appealing. But why?
Why You Should Learn to Say ‘No’ More Often When we dole out an easy yes instead of a difficult no, we tend to overcommit our time, our energy and even our finances.
How to Hold Healthy Grudges Grudges can be good. They are one habit that humans have evolved to keep ourselves from the pain of breakups and also from eating mozzarella sticks for every meal.
How to Help Teenagers Embrace Stress Stretching beyond familiar limits doesn’t always feel good, but growing and learning — the keys to school and much of life — can’t happen any other way.
The Promise of Self-Compassion for Stressed-Out Teens Many in this driven generation believe they can’t move forward without beating themselves up.
Today’s Exhausted Superkids (Related Learning Network lesson plan) Overpacked days lead to restless nights, and more experts are rightly questioning the sense — and safety — of that.
How to Combat Your Anxiety, One Step at a Time Anxiety is everywhere, which can be strangely reassuring. Here are some tips to help.
Can We Ever Be Truly Fearless?We’ve needed fear to survive as a species. But how do you not let the emotional response of the fear reflex run wild?
What’s All This About Journaling? (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) One of the more effective acts of self-care is also, happily, one of the cheapest.
Guide: How to Be Happy Everyone has the power to make small changes in our behavior, our surroundings and our relationships that can help set us on course for a happier life.
Guide: Mindfulness for Children Here, we offer basic tips for children and adults of all ages, as well as several activities that develop compassion, focus, curiosity and empathy.
Guide: How to Meditate Here, we offer basic tips to get you started on a path toward greater equanimity, acceptance and joy.
Guide: How to Be Better at Stress Here are ways to deal with stress, reduce its harm and even use your daily stress to make you stronger.
Self-Care: A Working Definition A collective, non-exhaustive list of behaviors and diagrams that keep us on point, compiled by some employees of The New York Times.
The Keys to Happiness There may not be a magic formula, but here’s what we know about how to get there, according to recent research and expert advice.
Four Simple Words to Help You Live Well This year, take a small step every day to build healthy habits for your body, mind and spirit.
Writing Your Way to Happiness Researchers are studying whether the power of writing — and then rewriting — your personal story can lead to behavioral changes and improve happiness.
How to Crush Your Habits in the New Year With the Help of Science Make 2019 the year you actually do all the things you want to do. We asked the experts and checked the journals for the most useful tips you can take to heart.
How to Recognize Burnout Before You’re Burned Out Being tired, ambivalent, stressed, cynical and overextended has become a normal part of a working professional life.
The Secret of Effective Motivation Encourage people to do something for its own sake, not for its benefits.
Finding Purpose for a Good Life. But Also a Healthy One. Happiness has little to do with it. Research suggests meaning in your life is important for well-being.
Guide: How to Make (and Keep) a New Year’s Resolution Here’s how to identify the right resolution to improve your life, create a plan on how to reach it, and become part of the small group of people that successfully achieve their goal.
Creating a New Mission Statement By creating a mission statement people can begin to identify the underlying causes of behaviors, as well as what truly motivates them to make changes.
Preparing ‘Emerging Adults’ for College and Beyond A psychologist’s tips on developing emotional and academic readiness include “delay gratification for a less-preferred task” and “make your bed.”
How to Help a Teenager Be College-Ready Being admitted to college doesn’t mean a student is ready for it. Parents can encourage kids to step up their levels of personal responsibility while still in high school.
Guide: How to Make the Most of Your Workday One-size-fits-all lists on how to be more productive don’t work; we’ll outline productivity techniques that can be adapted to your personality and working style.
The 4 ‘Attachment Styles,’ and How They Sabotage Your Work-Life Balance Our subconscious programming — developed through our youth and on into adulthood — plays a huge role in how we survive or thrive at work. Here’s how your “attachment style” may affect your office relationships.
How to Survive the College Admissions Madness The obsession with elite colleges distorts reality, hurts kids and perverts education.
Six Steps to Ditching Your Fear and Starting That Big Thing Remind yourself of how electric your idea feels when you are most stoked. Find a quiet place. Write it down (again). Then, get started.
Regrets. You Have a Few. Don’t Beat Yourself Up Over Them. A life without regrets is one where you probably haven’t learned anything from the struggle to decide between two things you care about deeply.
More College Students Seem to Be Majoring in Perfectionism (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) New data indicates that perfectionism, especially when influenced by social media, has increased by 33 percent since 1989.
_________3. Social Awareness
The ability to take the perspective of and empathize with others, including those from diverse backgrounds and cultures. The ability to understand social and ethical norms for behavior and to recognize family, school, and community resources and supports.
Empathy Is Actually a Choice It’s not that you can’t feel it. You just don’t want to.
Imagining the Lives of Others Just how successful are we at seeing the world as others see it?
Don’t Suspend Students. Empathize. Discipline can be a lose-lose proposition. Here’s a different method.
For Better Social Skills, Scientists Recommend a Little Chekhov Say you are getting ready for a blind date or a job interview. What should you do? Besides shower and shave, of course, it turns out you should read.
Guide: How to Be More Empathetic There are steps people can take to acknowledge their biases and to move beyond their own worldviews to try to understand those held by other people.
How Do We Increase Empathy? (Related Learning Network lesson plan) A column about a buddy who dealt with the consequences of poverty and inequality sparked a conversation about empathy, or the lack thereof.
How to Foster Empathy in Children Research shows that we are each born with a given number of neurons that participate in an empathetic response. But early life experience shapes how we act on it.
Preparing Young Americans for a Complex World When students explore foreign cultures, they learn not just about others, but also about themselves.
We’re All a Little Biased, Even if We Don’t Know It (Related Learning Network curriculum) Many people hear “implicit bias” as academic jargon for “racist.” But the reality is more complicated.
25 Mini-Films for Exploring Race, Bias and Identity With StudentsA Learning Network collection with teaching ideas drawn from our weekly Film Club series.
‘I’m Prejudiced,’ He Said. Then We Kept Talking. From a viral moment on C-Span to a meeting in the Appalachian foothills.
It’s Not Me, It’s You: Intelligence and Stereotype ThreatSocial factors can have a powerful influence on intelligence.
The Kernel of Human (or Rodent) Kindness What we can learn from lab rats that don’t show empathy for other rats.
Recovering the (Lost) Art of Civility Deepening political divisions in America are spurring acts of extreme violence. What will it take to regain civil discourse that serves common interests?
How Confirmation Bias Can Lead to a Spinning of Wheels Being a better forecaster means setting aside emotion and being more cold and calculating.
The Roots of Implicit Bias It’s not about racism per se. It’s about us versus them.
Guide: How to Make the World a Better Place (Related Learning Network lesson plan) Our efforts to help others may have a somewhat mixed record of success, but they have an almost perfect record of helping ourselves. So, here’s how to go out and change the world!
Why Demonstrating Is Good for Kids (Related Learning Network lesson plan) As teenagers consider joining a national school walkout, new research points toward the benefits of political activism.
Why Doing Good Is Good for the Do-Gooder Volunteering is linked to health benefits including lower blood pressure and decreased mortality rates.
Learning How to Deal With the Haters If you don’t handle criticism in the proper way, it can have a major impact on your ability to do work that matters in the world.
_________4. Relationship Skills
The ability to establish and maintain healthy and rewarding relationships with diverse individuals and groups. The ability to communicate clearly, listen well, cooperate with others, resist inappropriate social pressure, negotiate conflict constructively, and seek and offer help when needed.
Happiness Is Other People The solitary journey toward contentment is a self-help truism that isn’t really true.
How to Help Tweens and Teens Manage Social ConflictDon’t add to the drama. Take it in stride and coach your kids as they work to resolve things on their own.
Advice From a Formerly Lonely College Student (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) Last fall, I made a viral video about having trouble making friends. Here’s what I’ve learned.
To Counter Loneliness, Find Ways to Connect Much of modern life, though seeming to promote connectivity, has had the opposite effect of fostering social isolation and loneliness, experts say.
How to Talk to People, According to Terry Gross The NPR host offers eight spicy tips for having better conversations.
How to Make Friends If you’re in college, at work or somewhere in between, we’re here to help.
How to Maintain Friendships Keeping cherished friendships afloat doesn’t need to be a huge time commitment.
The Phones We Love Too Much (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) If you had to make a choice, would you choose your phone or your partner? Don’t answer that.
Disruptions: More Connected, Yet More Alone (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) In our smartphone-obsessed culture, are we starting to learn that maybe life is just better led when it is lived rather than viewed?
What to Do When a Loved One Is Severely Depressed There are no easy answers for helping someone struggling with depression, especially if you’ve already tried and tried. Here are some tips from experts.
Not Leadership Material? Good. The World Needs Followers. (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) The glorification of leadership skills, especially in college admissions, has emptied leadership of its meaning.
Why What You Learned in Preschool Is Crucial at Work The only jobs showing consistent wage growth in recent years are those requiring both cognitive and social skills.
Why Some Teams Are Smarter Than Others It’s about listening, empathy and having more women.
What Google Learned From Its Quest to Build the Perfect Team New research reveals surprising truths about why some work groups thrive and others falter.
Guide: How to Build a Successful Team These insights can help you lay the groundwork for a highly productive team that can communicate, cooperate and innovate in an atmosphere of mutual trust and respect.
The Power of Positive People Are your friendships giving you a boost or bringing you down?
3 Tips to Have Better Conversations Be genuine. Be interested. And stop hogging the conversation.
The Science and Art of Listening Hearing, for the most part, is a no-brainer. When we listen, that’s when the neurons really fire.
This Year, Make an Investment in Your Friendships Who needs a plan for friendship? Probably you, if you’re relying on loose ties and social media to maintain bonds. Trying harder pays unexpected dividends.
Striking a Friendship Match The anxieties and etiquette quandaries that result from having your friends befriend your friend.
How to Be a Friend in Deed What to do when you want to be an old-fashioned friend to someone in need.
What #MeToo Means to Teenagers (Related Learning Network Lesson Plan) While the “Me Too” movement has largely focused on adults, sexual harassment can leave deep and lasting scars on children and teenagers too.
Winning Student Essays on Bullying Wondering just how vicious teenagers can be? Listen to the winners of the Op-Ed columnist Nicholas Kristof’s essay contest on bullying.
In the Fight Against Bullying, a Glimmer of Hope In a 10-year study in Maryland, students’ reports of being bullied decreased and more students reported feeling safe at school.
_________5. Responsible Decision-Making
The ability to make constructive choices about personal behavior and social interactions based on ethical standards, safety concerns and social norms. The realistic evaluation of consequences of various actions, and a consideration of the well-being of oneself and others.
How to Make a Big Decision Have no fear. An emerging science can now help you choose.
‘Design Thinking’ for a Better You A strategy called “design thinking” has helped numerous entrepreneurs and engineers develop successful new products and businesses. But can design thinking help you create healthful habits?
How to Ask for Help and Actually Get It People want to help you. You just have to ask.
Don’t Force Decisions; Just Back Off and Adjust. Or Go for a Walk. It’s best to give yourself time to identify and evaluate all of your choices.
Learning to Think Outside the Box Once considered the product of genius or divine inspiration, creativity — the ability to spot problems and devise smart solutions — is being recast as a teachable skill.
Sometimes You Have to Quit to Get Ahead Winners are just people who know when to quit — and do it often.
No Time to Think Nowadays, people can keep negative thoughts at bay with a frenzy of activity.
Why You Should Learn to Say ‘No’ More Often (Related Learning Network Writing Prompt) When we dole out an easy yes instead of a difficult no, we tend to overcommit our time, our energy and even our finances.
Why Our Children Don’t Think There Are Moral Facts A misleading distinction between fact and opinion is embedded in the Common Core.
In Life and Business, Learning to Be Ethical Most people, if pressed, would acknowledge that when it comes to ethics, they could use a tuneup.
What ‘Justice’ Really Means The word has taken a beating recently. But what role does it truly play in our lives?
Find the latest reporting on social and emotional health via this list of Times sections that regularly publish related news and opinion.
Columns, Podcasts and Newsletters
Disability Essays, art and opinion exploring the lives of people living with disabilities.
Opinion | Health and Wellness Science and stories about how we live and how we die.
Podcasts | Change Agent Everyone’s got problems. We try to fix them.
Race/Related Welcome to Race/Related, a weekly newsletter focused on race, identity and culture.
Self-Care Tips and advice to keep us on point.
Social Q’s Lighthearted advice about awkward social situations.
The Edit We chose 13 students and recent graduates to offer their perspectives on news, culture and avocado toast. (Just kidding about the toast.)
The Ethicist Kwame Anthony Appiah considers readers’ ethical quandaries.
The Sketch Guy A collection of Sketch Guy columns from Carl Richards.
The Sweet Spot A radically empathic advice column from Cheryl Strayed and Steve Almond.B:
特彩吧免费高手论坛【一】【生】【谷】。 【西】【南】【角】。 【临】【近】【楚】【国】【的】【边】【界】【地】。 【这】【里】【散】【发】【着】【扑】【面】【而】【来】【的】【恶】【臭】，【放】【眼】【望】【去】【尽】【是】【饥】【民】，【多】【为】【破】【衣】【喽】【嗖】【的】【老】【弱】【妇】【孺】，【这】【些】【人】【遍】【布】【在】【一】【派】【萧】【条】【的】【街】【道】【之】【上】，【不】【住】【地】**。 【街】【道】【两】【侧】【的】【房】【屋】【摇】【摇】【欲】【坠】、【残】【破】【不】【堪】，【似】【是】【被】【遗】【弃】【了】【很】【久】，【而】【里】【面】【堆】【满】【了】【各】【色】【惊】【恐】【不】【安】【的】【面】【孔】，【难】【民】【们】【各】【个】【佝】【偻】【蜷】【身】，【连】【发】【间】【的】
“【在】【开】【玩】【笑】【吗】？【整】【个】【巴】【黎】【都】【是】【毒】【气】？【那】【也】【太】【夸】【张】【了】【吧】？【这】【得】【死】【多】【少】【人】？” “【成】【默】，【你】【是】【不】【是】【搞】【错】【了】？” “【对】【呀】！【小】【丑】【西】【斯】【在】【巴】【黎】【搞】****，【他】【图】【什】【么】【啊】？【好】【好】【的】【天】【选】【者】【不】【当】【疯】【了】【吗】？” “【是】【啊】！【电】【影】【都】【不】【敢】【这】【么】【演】！” “【不】【是】【说】【到】【了】【巴】【黎】【就】【会】【没】【事】【吗】？【怎】【么】【又】【出】【岔】【子】【了】【啊】？” 【绝】【大】【多】【数】【学】【员】【都】【有】
“【这】【就】【是】【了】，【你】【看】【看】【吧】” 【少】【妇】【拉】【着】【曳】【散】【到】【了】【摊】【位】【前】，【就】【到】【自】【己】【的】【座】【位】【上】【坐】【着】【了】，【放】【任】【曳】【散】【在】【一】【旁】，【好】【像】【已】【经】【不】【对】【曳】【散】【感】【兴】【趣】【了】，【也】【可】【能】【是】【有】【信】【心】【有】【曳】【散】【所】【需】【的】【东】【西】，【不】【在】【意】【其】【他】【意】【外】【一】【样】。 【曳】【散】【撇】【嘴】【无】【奈】【看】【向】【这】【些】【灵】【草】，【这】【里】【的】【灵】【草】【比】【其】【他】【的】【都】【要】【多】，【只】【是】【都】【没】【有】【标】【注】【功】【效】【名】【称】，【不】【过】【这】【可】【难】【不】【到】【曳】【散】，【凭】【借】【精】
【风】【华】【绝】【代】，【艺】【术】【之】【路】【长】【青】，【刘】【晓】【庆】【带】【着】【最】【惊】【喜】【的】【演】【出】【带】【着】【大】【家】【一】【起】【感】【受】【一】【场】《【风】【华】【绝】【代】》!2020【刘】【晓】【庆】【话】【剧】《【风】【华】【绝】【代】》【唐】【山】【站】【已】【经】【开】【票】，【走】【进】【刘】【晓】【庆】【的】【风】【华】【绝】【代】【之】【中】【饭】，【感】【受】【舞】【台】【精】【彩】。特彩吧免费高手论坛**【云】【皱】【着】【眉】【走】【在】【这】【宁】【州】【城】【的】【大】【街】【上】，【他】【有】【些】【受】【不】【了】【街】【道】【上】，【宁】【州】【城】【百】【姓】【们】【那】【种】【避】【而】【远】【之】【的】【眼】【神】。。。。。。。 **【云】【虽】【然】【很】【不】【爽】，【但】【他】【也】【并】【不】【怪】【罪】【这】【些】【宁】【州】【城】【的】【百】【姓】。 【毕】【竟】，【身】【为】【如】【今】【沙】【天】【盟】【的】【人】，**【云】【很】【清】【楚】，【宁】【州】【城】【百】【姓】【们】【是】【因】【为】【什】【么】【才】【会】【变】【成】【这】【种】【局】【面】。 “【这】【些】****【的】【江】【湖】【人】
【废】【土】【加】【赛】【博】【朋】【克】【风】【格】 29【岁】【大】【叔】【和】11【岁】【小】【萝】【莉】【的】【求】【生】【之】【路】 【希】【望】【大】【家】【支】【持】！
【第】【三】【百】【六】【十】【章】【化】【神】【后】【期】（【有】【重】【复】，【白】【天】【看】） 【他】【会】【变】【成】【一】【个】【巨】【人】，【原】【本】【只】【是】【为】【了】【增】【强】【自】【己】【的】【攻】【击】【力】。【可】【是】【在】【得】【知】【哪】【个】【仿】【品】【拥】【有】“【永】【恒】【之】【枪】”【的】【特】【性】【后】，【杨】【瑞】【立】【刻】【就】【将】【本】【体】【转】【移】【掉】。【转】【而】【将】【绝】【大】【部】【分】【的】【血】【神】【之】【躯】【当】【做】【诱】【饵】，【制】【作】【出】【了】【一】【个】【承】【载】“【神】【器】【本】【源】【力】【量】”【的】【容】【器】【请】【君】【入】【瓮】！ “【这】【样】【应】【该】【就】【差】【不】【多】【了】【吧】！”【先】【是】
【一】【路】【玩】【玩】【走】【走】，【终】【于】【在】【十】【天】【后】【大】【队】【伍】【来】【到】【了】【京】【都】。 【语】【汐】【这】【次】【没】【有】【跟】【上】【官】【煜】【一】【起】【回】【煜】【王】【府】，【而】【是】【回】【到】【她】【们】【在】【京】【都】【买】【的】【房】【子】【里】。 【站】【在】【门】【外】，【看】【着】【强】【而】【有】【力】【的】【赵】【府】【几】【个】【字】，【语】【汐】【眼】【底】【发】【红】。 【爹】【娘】【大】【哥】，【我】【们】【在】【京】【都】【终】【于】【有】【了】【属】【于】【我】【们】【自】【己】【的】【房】【子】【了】，【当】【初】【说】【好】【了】【一】【定】【会】【让】【你】【们】【过】【上】【好】【日】【子】，【可】【你】【们】【却】【不】【在】【了】。