Michelle F. Solomon takes in the delicate patterns of Enrique Castro-Cid at [NAME] Gallery in this BA x Oolite piece.
Oolite x BA (21)
Nicole Martinez considers the work of Joaquín Stacey-Calle at Laundromat Art Space in this Oolite x BA piece.
Writer Alexandra Martinez considers Franky Cruz’s interpretation of the domes of Buckminster Fuller in Miami in this Oolite x BA feature.
Curator Dainy Tapia writes, “At Large,” comes from the French au sens large, which translates as at liberty or free of restraint.” In this Oolite x BA piece, Contributing Editor Jason Katz reflects on freedom and space.
In this Oolite x BA review, Miami artist Cara Despain communicates dreadful trepidation towards the calamities that capital has inflicted upon our planet with extraordinary power in Specter her new presentation at the Bass Museum in Miami Beach.
Upon entering Deering Estate’s illuminated nightscape, guests were greeted with a survey of from the Department of Reflection. They asked “How do you feel about climate change?” If you didn’t answer “alarmed” at the start of the night, you certainly would by night’s end.
The bedrock of Miami, called Miami limestone or Miami oolite, is an accumulation of corals and other organic debris. In this theme story, Monica Uszerowicz profiles Coral Morphologic, a collaborative duo dedicated to the study, preservation, and artistic presentation of Miami’s corals.
In a review of Radical Conventions at the Lowe Museum of Art, Ivanna Rodríguez-Rojas digs into the complex nature of Cubanidad in 1980’s Miami.
Embedded within the Caribbean diasporic imagination, Kathia St. Hilaire’s mural, The Pilgrimage of the Soul, reveals a celestial reunion in Downtown Miami.