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Pérez Art Museum Miami

  • Things to do
  • Downtown
  1. Pérez Art Museum (Photograph: Patrick Farrell)
    Photograph: Patrick Farrell
  2. Photograph: World Red Eye/Jon Thaler
    Photograph: World Red Eye/Jon ThalerPAMM
  3. Photograph: World Red Eye/Jon Thaler
    Photograph: World Red Eye/Jon ThalerPAMM

Time Out says

With a collection of works from such artists as Robert Rauschenberg, James Rosenquist, Frank Stella and Ana Mendieta, not to mention some high-caliber traveling exhibitions, this relatively young museum (formerly Miami Art Museum) is worth a look. Family-friendly interactive programs bring art home: during free Second Saturday (of the month) programs, museum teachers lead families in hands-on activities inspired by the works on display, while Third Thursdays play host to evenings of music and entertainment.


1103 Biscayne Blvd
Metromover Museum Park
$16, seniors and students $12, youth 7-18 $12, children under 6 and active military personnel free, members free. First Thursday and second Saturday of every month free.
Opening hours:
Tue-Sun 10am-6pm (except Thur till 9pm)
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What’s on

Joan Didion: What She Means

Featuring 50 artists and more than 200 personal objects, artworks and ephemera, this chronological exhibition traces the evolution of Joan Didion and her voice as a writer and pioneer of New Journalism. Find works by Betye Saar, Vija Celmins, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Maren Hassinger, Silke Otto-Knapp, Ana Mendieta, Ed Ruscha and Pat Steirmany, among many others, along with family heirlooms, paintings, photographs, sculptures and videos highlighting Didion’s emphasis on subjectivity and critique of power.


Japanese contemporary art superstar Yayoi Kusama unveils her largest and most immersive kaleidoscopic environment this spring at Pérez Art Museum Miami. Known for her groundbreaking, psychedelic sculpture and Infinity Mirror installation works that originated in the 1960s and gave rise to today’s ubiquitous immersive art trend, Kusama has created a culmination of her artistic practice in the upcoming LOVE IS CALLING show at PAMM.  As visitors walk through the darkened, mirrored room, they’ll encounter the breadth of Kusama’s visual vocabulary: a disorienting cavern of polka-dotted, tentacle-like forms extending from the floor and ceiling, providing the room’s only source of light as they gradually change color. Meanwhile, a recording of Kusama’s voice fills the space as she recites a love poem that explores poignant, universal themes around life and death. Written by the artist, the Japanese poem’s title translates to “Residing in a Castle of Shed Tears.” View this post on Instagram A post shared by Time Out Miami (@timeoutmiami)

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