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Najja Moon's "Your Mommas Voice in the Back of Your Head" debuted to the public at The Bass in March, and is on view through January 2022.
Najja Moon's "Your Mommas Voice in the Back of Your Head" debuted to the public at The Bass in March, and is on view through January 2022. The work is the result of Moon's selection as the inaugural winner of its New Monuments commission—an open call for Miami-based artists. The outdoor piece consists of multidirectional speakers encased in gradient dichroic glass. Emitting from those speakers are words from Moon's own mother, friends, family, and others, recorded in English, Spanish, and Creole. “Your mother is a monument. A constant reminder. A well of advice. An angel on your shoulder with a lot of attitude,” said Moon. “For this piece I want to recreate that sound bath that is your mommas voice in the back of your head. That voice is empowering, challenging and even confusing until ‘you’ll understand when you have children.’ Voices bouncing from different directions, just like the light, will hone in on the tough love, as well as the blind faith we receive, digest and give.”
PAMM is bringing its collection outdoors this spring, with Fresh Air | Fresh Art™.
On view are vessels by Bari Ziperstein, Francesca DiMattio, Jasmine Little, Chris Wolston, Katie Stout, MyungJin Kim, Guy Corriero, Misha Kahn, Anders Ruhwald, and Katie Stout. Each artist produced new works for the show, all creating during an ongoing global pandemic.
Now through May 16, PAMM is presenting Theaster Gates's film Breathing (2010).
“The New Deal: Art Relief” is a visual compilation of artwork made following the Works Progress Administration, like murals for prison walls and advertisements for national parks.
Rubell Museum is showing three solo presentations of the artists Yayoi Kusama, Genesis Tramaine, and Hernan Bas.
This year, the National YoungArts Foundation looked to the project for its fall alumni exhibition, which was curated by Obrist.
In “New Exhibitions,” the space is presenting works by eleven artists including John Armleder, Peter Coffin, Richard Long, Paolo Ventura, and Yukinori Yanagi.
Faena Art has commissioned Alexandre Arrechea to create a site-specific installation safely accessible to the public on Miami Beach, just in front of Faena Hotel.
Created by the artist Chire Regans, who goes by the name VantaBlack, the work is a tribute to more than 250 individuals whose lives were lost from gun violence, hate crimes, domestic violence, police brutality, and gender violence.