In Sundance favorite Zola, Janicza Bravo and co-writer Jeremy O. Harris bring to life the true story of a wild trip to Tampa.
Young left nearly 2,000 works of art to his close friend and her family. An article in the Washington Post Magazine explains how, after Young’s death, a group of lawyers kept the works instead.
In unifying contemporary tropical realities with histories of colonization, Minaya demonstrates how imperialist attitudes survive in the discourse and commodification culture surrounding tropical tourism.
At the demonstration, dubbed the “platanito protest,” custodians shared stories of working two jobs and still not being able to afford gifts for relatives during the holiday season.
“Art should be used to make a political statement,” says Andrew Weaver, press director of Miami Climate Strike.
Questions of privilege aside, the range of abstract works reminded me how artists are providing nuanced ways of thinking about identity that move beyond exclusion/inclusion binaries.
For his solo presentation at Untitled Art Fair in Miami, Davis developed a lexicon of negritude, crafting sculptural plexiglass collages to explore the events that decimated a community popularly known as “Black Wall Street.”
Now on view at Art Basel Miami Beach, sound artist Jana Winderen’s The Art of Listening: Under Water draws listeners’ attention to the rich sonic landscapes of nature — and highlights how human activity might affect them.
The Miami Herald has obtained extensive, disturbing footage of daily life inside a Florida prison, all captured by inmate Scott Whitney over four years.
The museum, the City of Miami, and Food For The Poor are collecting urgently needed supplies for survivors of the devastating hurricane in the archipelago.
“Put people first. We care more about our survivors than educating tourists,” says the group opposing the proposed museum.
Popcorn Frights Film Festival gives South Florida residents a rare chance to catch offbeat genre fare on a big screen.