Art + Design

‘Progressive Praxis’ at Miami’s de la Cruz Collection

In Miami’s Design District, there’s a contemporary art collection like no other in the city. Privately funded but free to the public, the de la Cruz Collection is contained in a 30,000 square foot white cube complex. With a yearly rotating exhibition, each show is just a sliver culled...

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The Harrisons at Hollywood’s Various Small Fires

“Our work begins when we perceive an anomaly in the environment that is the result of opposing beliefs or contradictory metaphors. Moments when reality no longer appears seamless and the cost of belief has become outrageous offer the opportunity to create new spaces — first in the mind and...

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Mierle Laderman Ukeles at Queens Museum

Trash is a definitive feature of New York City, and there is no artist to have explored it quite like Merle Laderman Ukeles. A trailblazing but little known figure, Ukeles was part of the first wave of feminist artists and performers in the 1960s. Her work on the idea...

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Frank Gehry: New Etchings at Gemini G.E.L.

“Liquid architecture. It’s like jazz—you improvise, you work together, you play off each other, you make something, they make something. And I think it’s a way of—for me, it’s a way of trying to understand the city, and what might happen in the city.” —Frank Gehry Perhaps best known...

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Emerson Dorsch Moves to Miami’s Little Haiti

Ever since Emerson Dorsch closed in 2015 in order to move to a new space, there’s been a palatable absence in the Miami art world. It was one of the first galleries to open in Wynwood—a neighborhood that would be unrecognizable to those who only know it as an enclave...

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Raymond Pettibon at New Museum

Raymond Pettibon, designer of the Black Flag logo, is having a major museum retrospective that will display his range of work outside those iconic four black bars. A formidable influence on the visual identity of the ’80s and ’90s underground music scenes, Pettibon is known for unforgettable record covers, like Sonic...

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‘The Discipline of Nature’ at HistoryMiami

Alfred Browning Parker was a seminal modernist architect known for his beautiful homes in Miami and throughout South Florida. Originally from Boston, the young Parker moved to Miami at the age of eight, and then went to Gainesville to study architecture at the University of Florida. At one point,...

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Louise Bourgeois’ Holograms at Cheim & Read

Louise Bourgeois, the Parisian who mined deep psychology and became a major figure of 20th century art, is especially known for her spider sculptures. They ranged from small trinket-sized arachnids to towering spindly effigies. Rather than dread, they were meant to evoke something else: “Like a spider, my mother...

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Alan Sonfist at Miami’s Fredric Snitzer Gallery

The artist Alan Sonfist has been turning urban space into art since the 1960s. His first commission, in 1968, called Time Landscapes, planted roots in New York City’s Greenwich Village. The living sculpture plotted the evolution of a forest, and then eventually became one, which can still be visited today....

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Theaster Gates at LA’s Regen Projects

‘To be a poor man is hard, but to be a poor race in a land of dollars is the very bottom of hardships.’ – W.E.B. Du Bois, The Souls of Black Folk (1903) Chicago-based installation artist, visual arts professor, and urban planner Theaster Gates will soon be the...

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