The 2018 Creative Time Summit is decentering the dialogues and discussions from the downtown area and inviting attendees to explore programming in different Miami neighbourhoods. To help you find your way we have created maps for each day of the Summit, listing parking, food and our venues!








If you are driving, please refer to the above maps for more information about parking and locations. The Spot Hero App is also a great way to find a parking space ahead of time.
The City of Miami Trolley (free) will take you between our Biscayne Boulevard locations (PAMM), MOAD @ MDC, YoungArts, and Locust Projects). For information about stops and times, visit
On Saturday, 2 November The Creative Time Summit Shuttle will depart from the PAMM and Frost Science Bus Parking and service MOAD @ MDC, YoungArts, Locust Projects, Little Haiti Cultural Complex, Edouard Duval-Carrié’s studio and Exile Books. Seats are limited and are first come, first served.
Also on Saturday, 2 November door to door transportation is available for registered attendees between PAMM and the following Day 2 breakout sessions: Urban Farming in South Florida, ArtSAIL and the Impossible Dream: Synergistic Cross-Marketing, Constellations: Deep Mapping Miami’s Past, Present, and Future. More information about this service is provided upon registration.




Images (left to right), Lee’s Oriental Market, 2018. Installation detail, temporary public art intervention, Miami, FL. Image courtesy of the artist and Fringe Projects. Study (for a promotional image [for Sand: Amphitheater, Theater, Arena]), 2018, Digital collage with found images including: Ocean Beach (Circa 1900), Anti-war protesters using sandbags to block a street on Miami Beach during the 1972 Republican National Convention, Beach Renourishment Efforts in Sunny Isles, Florida, a Roman Theater in Amman, Jordan, and project engineer’s architectural renderings.


In celebration of the debates, dreams and dialogues taking place during the Creative Time Summit, attendees are invited to experience Of Bodies and Borders by Ana Teresa Fernandez presented by Gallery Wendi Norris; Sand: Amphitheater, Theater, Arena by ArtCenter/South Florida’s Art in Public Life Resident, Misael Soto; and Tschabalala Self’s Lee’s Oriental Market presented by Fringe Projects.


Sand: Amphitheater, Theater, Arena


Collins Park, 2100 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach

Saturday, 3 November

5:00PM – 7:30PM


The oceanfront amphitheater on Miami Beach will be constructed from 11,000 sandbags and provide a gathering place and programming platform for visitors to view and engage in creative responses to the long-term impacts of building an entire city and tourist destination on what was once only water, sandbar and mangroves. Sand: Amphitheater, Theater, Arena is among Soto’s contributions to ArtCenter/South Florida’s Art in Public Life Residency, which invites artists to engage within the civic, administrative and municipal branches of the City of Miami Beach with the goal of offering alternative perspectives on its resiliency strategy.


Lee’s Oriental Market

28 SE 1st Ave, Downtown Miami

Saturday, 3 November

1:30PM – 2:30PM


Join Fringe Projects for lunch and an exhibition walk-through of Tschabalala Self’s new public art commission, Lee’s Oriental Market. Please RSVP for a light sushi lunch and the chance to view Self’s newest addition to the artist’s Bodega Run series that explores ways in which ethnicity and race are commodified by commercial food brands, inside of Downtown Miami’s functioning Lee’s Market & Deli.



Of Bodies and Borders

6391 NW 2nd Ave

Opening Reception: Saturday, 3 November

6:00PM – 8:00PM


For Ana Teresa Fernández’s east coast debut and third solo exhibition, “Of Bodies and Borders”, Fernández aims to refocus attention on the plight of the 13,000 migrants who have been recorded as killed or missing crossing the Central Mediterranean on the route known as the “deadliest border in the world.”
In this new body of work- including video, painting, drawing, and installation-Fernandez pivots from her previous work on U.S./Mexico border to the Mediterranean Sea. This new work observes what exists within liminal spaces, seeking what is lost in the margins, between light and shadow, positive and negative space, heavy and buoyant, seen and unseen. Fernández seeks to champion the invisible, unrecognized, undervalued, and in danger of sinking into oblivion.