Mirlet Auguste, a fashion designer and visual performer who flew in from New York, looks at art at The Haitian Cultural Center in Little Haiti on Dec. 2, 2022. (Ashley Miznazi/The Haitian Times)

Haitian art is put on display all around the city in the form of art installations, exhibits and murals during Miami Art Week

Below are some photos between Dec. 1 and Dec 2. of Haitian art at The Haitian Cultural Center, Museum of Contemporary Art North Miami and Española Way. 

Hervé Sabin explains how he was going through difficult time because of with political turmoil in Haiti and incorporated his handwritten thoughts on paper into his 2019 mixed media on plywood art piece titled "Politisyen Bla Bla Bla" on Dec. 2, 2022. (Ashley Miznazi/The Haitian Times)
Edouard Duval-Carrié, a Haitian born Miami-Dade resident and artist created “Trapeze Contortionists” an installation on Española Way, a historic street in South Beach. The suspended work incorporates 15 silhouettes of dancers, cut from lightweight aluminum. (Ashley Miznazi/ The Haitian Times)
Close up of silhouette aluminum dancer in the sky created by Edouard Duval-Carrié, a Haitian born Miami-Dade resident. (Ashley Miznazi/The Haitian Times)
"Global Borderless Caribbean XIV" wall text listing artists in the exhibit at The Little Haiti Cultural Center. (Ashley Miznazi/ The Haitian Times)
Part of a seven figure piece by Yrneh Gabon Brown at the Little Haiti Cultural Center on Friday Dec. 2, 2022. (Ashley Miznazi/The Haitian Times)
A singer performs with Rara-Lakay during a set at the opening of the The Museum of Contemporary Art North Miami gallery on Thursday, Dec. 1, 2022. (Ashley Miznazi/ The Haitian Times)
The ink and wood carving on panel is a sculpture by Didier William imagined as a totem inspired by Vodou. (Ashley Miznazi/ The Haitian Times)
Portraits taken by Leah Gordon, a European photographer, in Jacmel of revelers making carnival preparations. (Ashley Miznazi/ The Haitian Times)
Attendees read the wall text at the entrance of MOCA's Miami Art Week general public opening and reception Dec. 1, 2022. (Ashley Miznazi/ The Haitian Times)

To view the full story, please subscribe to The Haitian Times. You can choose a $60 Annual Subscription or a $5 Weekly Pass.

When you join The Haitian Times family, you’ll get unlimited digital access to high-quality journalism about Haiti and Haitians you won’t get anywhere else. We’ve been at this for 20 years and pride ourselves on representing you, our diaspora experience and a holistic view of Haiti that larger media doesn’t show you. 

Join now or renew to get:
— Instant access to one-of-kind stories and special reports 
— Local news from our communities (especially New York and Florida)
— Profiles of Haitians at the top of their fields
— Downloadable lists and resources about Haitian culture 
— Membership merch, perks and special invitations 

First-time subscribers also receive a special welcome gift handmade in Haiti by expert artisans! Do it for the culture and support Black-owned businesses.

If you’re seeing this message but you’re already a subscriber, you can log in for immediate access to this story.

Avatar photo

Ashley Miznazi is a Report for America corps member covering the Haitian community in the South Florida/Miami area for The Haitian Times. Her work will heavily feature photography, video and other multimedia storytelling. Previously, Ashley was a multimedia fellow at The Texas Tribune, where she reported on DACA, Afghan resettlement and the foster care system.