Tagged: exhibits

Best events, exhibits during Miami Art Week, Art Basel 2021

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Isabelle Albuquerque’s “Orgy for 10 people in one body: 5, 2020” will be on display at “Skin in the Game,” an exhibition curated by Zoe Lukov.

For art connoisseurs, Art Basel and Art Miami have to be top of the list. But Miami Art Week blessedly brings a range of experiences for every taste. Here are the ones on the top of our list for 2021:

AMAZING POP-UP MAZE

Early scouting indicates the wow of the week will likely be Chanel’s larger-than-life pop-up maze in a pop-up forest.

Immersion artist Es Devlin —

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Native Arts: markets and museum exhibits

Aug. 20—Artist markets

Free Indian Market

8 a.m. — 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 21, and Sunday, Aug. 22

Federal Park, Washington Avenue and South Federal Place (across from the Scottish Rite Temple)

505-670-5918, facebook.com/FreeIndianMarketShow

More than 500 Native elders selling artwork; featuring music, dance, and food, as well as a silent auction. Free admission.

IAIA Recent Graduate Art Market

7 a.m. — 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 21, and Sunday, Aug. 22

IAIA Museum of Contemporary Native Arts, 108 Cathedral Pl.

505-428-5899; iaia.edu/happenings

The Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA) hosts an art market by alumni from 2016 — 2021. Booth

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Exhibits

Jul. 15—Blue Earth County Historical Society History Center, Mankato — “Pity the Water: Photographs by Kay Herbst Helms” through Sept. 30 and works by the late Marian Anderson through mid-September at 424 Warren St. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; blueearthcountyhistory.com.

Arts Center of Saint Peter — Annual members’ show through Aug. 28 at 315 S. Minnesota Ave. Hours: 1-5 p.m. Wednesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday and 1-5 p.m. Sunday; www.artscentersp.org.

Brown County Historical Society Museum — New permanent exhibit “Becoming Brown County” at 2 North Broadway, New Ulm. Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday-Friday and 10 a.m.

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Family Fun: Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture features exhibits for engagement, exploration

Step inside the Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture on a hot day, and the first thing you might notice is how cool it is.

To protect its collections and any traveling exhibits, the temperature in the museum never goes above 72 degrees or below 68, said exhibitions manager Brooke Shelman Wagner. It almost feels chilly on a hot summer day.

And, once visitors go downstairs, they’ll find exhibits that can keep families engaged and exploring.

“What We Make: Nature as Inspiration” is a maker space inside a gallery where people can see pieces from the MAC’s collection and make

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