The deeply intellectual sculptures of Daniel Fiorda asks the viewer to say no to the established thought process and find hidden, subtle social issues: consumerism, environment or even the struggle against mortality. Here, concrete is both material and symbol. Each sculptural element is almost entirely made of reinforced concrete, cast in the shape of a miniature Brutalist building. These towers feature barely concealed found objects, almost fully engulfed by concrete, and yet still eerily discernible: industrial gears, old cameras and lenses, objects that evoke industrial and pre-digital eras. The overall sense is dystopian rather than apocalyptic. The towers and pseud-pyramids exude authority and uniformity, and the appropriation of old technology into new structures suggests a historical and technological challenge right around the corner, mirroring the ones in our recent past — most definitely a significant notion worth listening to; DanielFiorda.com.
During the height of stay-at-home orders, award-winning Photographer Wioletta Bublik set out to capture Key Biscayne families during quarantine in front of their homes. What she documented has been an inspiration for all those following her journey on social media and around the world.
The shopping mecca that is Brickell City Centre is just a short hop off Key Biscayne, offering a wide variety of amazing stores and experiences that cater to women of all tastes, styles and walks of life. Meet a few Key Biscayne women who define what it means to be fashionable on the island.”