Upcoming Events

Check out some of the great events coming to Miami Beach and the greater area! View our Events Calendar for an alternative to the below list.

Opera at the Bandshell @ North Beach Bandshell, Sun 2/17 6:30pm

February 17, 2019

Opera at the Bandshell @ North Beach Bandshell, Sun 2/17 6:30pm

Date/Time: February 17, 6:30 pm
Location: North Beach Bandshell
Price/Tickets: Free
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Radical Self Love - Yin Yoga Event @ Innergy Meditation Studio, Sun 2/17 7:00pm

February 17, 2019

Radical Self Love - Yin Yoga Event @ Innergy Meditation Studio, Sun 2/17 7:00pm

Date/Time: February 17, 7:00 pm
Location: Innergy Meditation Studio
Price/Tickets: $45
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Paola Pivi: Art with a View

February 18, 2019

Paola Pivi: Art with a View

What:Paola Pivi: Art with a View

When:OCT 13,2018-MAR 10,2019

Where:The Bass Museum of Art

How much:$10

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The Bass presents an exhibition of artwork by enigmatic artist Paola Pivi. The exhibition includes Pivi’s anthropomorphic feather-covered polar bears; canvases of cascading pearls; video showing fish in flight on a passenger jet; and a 65-foot inflatable ladder.

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Made in Italy: MITA Textile Design 1926–1976

February 18, 2019

Made in Italy: MITA Textile Design 1926–1976

What:Made in Italy: MITA Textile Design 1926–1976

When:November 16, 2018–April 28, 2019

Where:The Wolfsonian—Florida International University

How much:General Admission $12

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Eplore Italian art and cutlure with the Made in Italy: MITA Textile Design 1926–1976 exhibit that displays carpets, tapestries, scarves, and printed fabrics, as well as original design drawings.

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The Haas Brothers: Ferngully

February 18, 2019

The Haas Brothers: Ferngully

What: The Haas Brothers: Ferngully

When:DEC 5,2018-APR 21,2019

Where:The Bass Museum of Art

How much: $10

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The Bass presents the first solo museum exhibit of Los Angeles-based designers, the Haas Brothers. The exhibit examines the precariousness and regenerative possibilities of nature. The exhibit is named “Ferngully” after a 1992 animated movie. It invites viewers into a utopic setting that is an example of returning to nature through design.

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Aaron Curry: Tune Yer Head

February 18, 2019

Aaron Curry: Tune Yer Head

What: Aaron Curry: Tune Yer Head

When:OCT 13,2018-APR 21,2019

Where:The Bass Museum of Art

How much: $10

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Aaron Curry was born in San Antonio, Texas and is based in Los Angeles. He gained early fame as a sculptor, but made a “return” to painting in 2015. Tune Yer Head presents new and recent works by Curry. His work acts as a dialogue with the artists and creative producers that have had a strong influence on him.

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Art and Design in the Modern Age: Selections from The Wolfsonian Collection

February 18, 2019

Art and Design in the Modern Age: Selections from The Wolfsonian Collection

What: Art and Design in the Modern Age: Selections from The Wolfsonian Collection

When:On Going

Where: The Wolfsonian–FIU

How much: $12

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Art and Design in the Modern Age provides an overview of the museum’s holdings of American and European artifacts from 1850 to 1950. Culled from the Wolfsonian collection are approximately 300 works in a variety of formats, ranging from books, posters, and postcards to decorative arts, architectural models, paintings, and sculptures. Focal points include design-reform movements, urbanism, industrial design, transportation, world’s fairs, advertising, and political propaganda.

This evergreen exhibition, inaugurated in November 1995 and periodically updated, examines the ways in which art and design have both influenced and adapted to the modern world. During the mid-nineteenth to mid-twentieth centuries, the fine arts were characterized by unprecedented experimentation and innovation, while design became a critical issue for producers and consumers as machine-made objects replaced those crafted by hand. The works on display demonstrate designers’ responses to the profound social and technological changes stimulated by the Industrial Revolution and reveal how people living in this tumultuous period viewed the world and their place in it.

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The Art of Labor @ The Wolfsonian-FIU

February 18, 2019

The Art of Labor @ The Wolfsonian-FIU

What: The Art of Labor @ The Wolfsonian-FIU

When:August 11, 2018–August 11, 2019

Where:The Wolfsonian-FIU

How much: $12

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American artists produced a flood of depictions of working men and women during the 1930s, a time of mass unemployment and union organizing. In doing so, they created art that only partly captured how the industrial revolution and the growth of the service economy had transformed the nature of work over the past half-century. The paintings and sculptures in this installation will highlight forms of labor—growing crops, forging metal, cutting stone, and sewing clothes—that grew out of older traditions and relied on physical strength and manual skill. These proved to be more picturesque and heroic subjects than many purely modern jobs, such as office, retail, or assembly line work.

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ETERNITY NOW, 2015 by Sylvie Fleury

February 18, 2019

ETERNITY NOW, 2015 by Sylvie Fleury

What:ETERNITY NOW, 2015 by Sylvie Fleury

When: Long-Term View

Where:The Bass Museum of Art

How much:General Admission $10

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Sylvie Fleury is known for her seductive works that re-contextualize status symbols, luxury goods and brand slogans. Eternity Now, 2015 is her latest site-specific neon, and is installed on the historic, Art Deco façade of The Bass, facing Collins Park.

“Sylvie Fleury uses contemporary iconography to suggest a deeper irony,” says curator Jose Carlos Diaz. “While the museum undergoes its transformation, her glowing text ‘Eternity Now’, amplifies the museum’s present and infinite future all at once, while also speaking to the visitors of Miami Beach.”

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Ugo Rondinone’s Miami Mountain

February 18, 2019

Ugo Rondinone’s Miami Mountain

What: Ugo Rondinone’s Miami Mountain

When:Permanent Collection

Where: The Bass Museum of Art

How much: Free, item located at Collins Park

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Ugo Rondinone’s Miami Mountain follows his iconic mountain series, recognizable for their brightly colored, fluorescent contrasting palates.

Miami Mountain is the latest in the series and has been acquired by The Bass. The work, towering 42 feet tall, is permanently installed in Collins Park, on the corner of 21st Street and Collins Avenue. It is the first of its kind to be acquired by a museum and signifies the launch of The Bass’ new acquisitions initiative, a ten year program to acquire contemporary works into the permanent collection.

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