Ceramics: Omnipresence Matter

"Ceramics: Omnipresence Matter" is organized,
encompassing the complex connotations of
identity, belonging, and diaspora

Curated by Ivonne Ferrer


Nov 2022 - Jan 2023

The Fine Arts Ceramic Center integrates into The New MoCAA museum. The exhibition "Ceramics: Omnipresence Matter" is organized, encompassing the complex connotations of identity, belonging, and diaspora. It concerns the artist's narratives, history, and social context. It's a total departure from how traditionally the ceramics collection has been presented. Ceramics have become a source of inspiration and expressiveness for a selection of artists presented as part of the FACC collection.

The exhibition “Ceramics: Omnipresence Matter” also presents how the FACC inspires curiosity and discovery around the art and craft of ceramics. Drawing together visual artists, students, researchers, and an engaged diverse audience into a welcoming community.

As ceramics is one of the most ubiquitous and ancient arts, the FACC exhibition will also present its various significant purposes. Architectural, decorative, design, ritualistic, or pure artistic expression from a contemporary perspective, with form and function varying hugely across time and cultures.

The Fine Arts Ceramic Center becomes an essential component in The New MoCAA.

Where we come from?


The Kendall Art Cultural Center (KACC), dedicated the past six years to the preservation and promotion of contemporary art and artists, and to the exchange of art and ideas throughout Miami and South Florida, as well as abroad. Through an energetic calendar of exhibitions, programs, and its collections, KACC provides an international platform for the work of established and emerging artists, advancing public appreciation and understanding of contemporary art.

Passion and Instinct: Collecting Art

A resemblance of the Rodriguez Collection

The Rodríguez collection is a blueprint of Cuban art and its diaspora. Within the context of the new MoCA-Americas the collection becomes an invaluable visual source for Diaspora identity. It represents a different approach to art history to try to better understand where we come from to better know where we are heading.

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