November 2022

The BluPrnt by Robert Chambers | Bridge Red

20NOVAll Day05FEBThe BluPrnt by Robert Chambers | Bridge Red

The BluPrnt By Robert Chambers | Bridge Red


show, performance, poetry, activations + experimental sound works

“I wanted to fill a food truck with a dozen of Miami’s hottest emerging artists,” Chambers explained. “I’d have a stunt driver race the truck at full speed onto the beach, and then flip it over on its side, so the artists and all their work spill out the back onto the sand.” The curator’s reaction? “He said his insurance carrier might have an issue or two,” Chambers said with just a hint of wryness.” 
Fortunately for both the invited artists and Bridge Red, the artist-run exhibition space where Chambers’s idea eventually landed, his revised project was decidedly safer while still demonstrating, as Chambers noted, “that there’s as strong an art movement in Miami as there is in L.A. or New York City.”

– NY Times

Participating Artists

Artists-  Ric’Kisha Taylor, Juan Ledesma, Brian Reedy, Nadyia Duff, Yaddyra Peralta, Pablo Cano, Margarita Cano, Eleanora S. Chambers, Robert McKnight, Chris Friday, Derrick Adams, Purvis Young, Carington Ware, Zoe Schweiger, Onajide , Avi Young, Roscoè B. Thické III, David Correa, Nadia Wolff, Tom Virgin, Pedro Vizcaino, Danny Maya, Alberto Checa, Cornelius Tulloch, Mark Fleuridor, Lynne Golub Gelfman, Devora Perez, Diego Gabaldon, Pat Oleson, Amanda Bradley, Rhea Leonard, Nick Gilmore, Chire Regans, Arsimmer, Pip Brandt, Duane Brandt, Loni Johnson, Diana Eusebio, Sterling Rook, Mette Tommerup, Tao Rey, Julio Garcia, Carlos Soto, Robert Thiele, Campbell McGrath, Jackson McGrath, John William Bailly, Kristen Thiele, hoxxoh, Hest, 5gallons, Justin Long, Martin Oppel, Bhakti Bakter, Tao Rey, Kevin Christie, Alejandra Jimenez, Vü H. Khánh-Nguyên, Juan Ledesma, Cynthia Cruz, Lisa Leone, George Sanchez-Calderon, Josh Levine, Javi Cuarezma, + Daniel Almeid.

Masks Off, Wallets Out: Art Basel 2022 art exhibition review in NY times

Roscoe B Thicke

Photographer, visual artist, community advocate, veteran and father of three, Roscoè B. Thické III was born and raised in Miami, Florida. After graduating high school, Thické enlisted in the US Army to embark on a journey of exploration and transformation. The army provided Thické with the opportunity to see the world via his travels, but it would be a volunteer based photography class in South Korea, that would take Thické from amateur explorer of culture and customs, to the intentional, stirring, and impressive images we see of his work today. Thické pursued his passion for visual arts by studying photography and design at Broward College. His work is centered around the resilience of spirit, affliction of memory, and the art in “seeing”, as recognized in his exhibited work at The Bass Museum and The Art and Culture Center in Hollywood, Fla. Thické received the 2021 Ellies Creator award and is currently an artist-in-residence at Oolite Arts.
    Roscoe B Thicke Video


Bridge Red Art Studios

Bridge Red Studios is appointment only artist studio + art exhibition space in North Miami located 1/2 mile from MoCA North Miami and CAMP GALLERY

Opening Receptions : 4 - 6PM | Closing Receptions : Noon - 3PM APPT only Call or Text 305.978.4856
305.978.4856 12425 ne 13th ave, n miami, fl 33161


Mark Flueridor

Born and raised in Miami, Florida. Fleuridor explores his history through painting, quilting, collage and patternmaking, dissecting his own memories and family narratives using family photographs and found materials.Recipient of the 2022 Knight Champion Award, Mark attended Artist residencies at Art Omi in Ghent NY; Anderson Ranch Arts Center in Aspen, CO; and Oxbow Artist Residency in Saugatuck, MI.  Mark is a visiting lecturer at Perez Art Museum Miami (PAMM), and Florida International University (FIU).[justified_image_grid gallery=59798]


Chire Regans VantaBlack

The Invisible Black Woman series includes responses to the question “Tell me of a time when you were made to feel invisible?” My goal with this series is to address the commonality amongst women of color grom a variety of different socio-economic backgrounds, being made to feel invisible. I want to render their moments of invisibility, visible.


Purvis Young

As a teenager, Young served three years (1961–64) in prison at North Florida's Raiford State Penitentiary[6] for breaking and entering. While in prison he would regain his interest in art and began drawing and studying art books.[4] When released, he began to produce thousands of small drawings, which he kept in shopping carts and later glued into discarded books and magazines that he found on the streets.[7] He proceeded to move into the Overtown neighborhood of Miami.[8] Young became attracted to a vacant alley called Goodbread Alley, which was named after the Jamaican bakeries that once occupied the street; he started living there in 1971.[7][9]


Robert Chambers

Born in Miami, Robert Chambers earned his MA (1990) from New York University and his BFA from University of Miami (1983). He ran the sculpture departments at NYU for a number of years and then continued his teaching career at the University of Miami. Robert Chambers has recently completed several large scale public Art commissions; "Light Field", an interactive 87’ tall LED wall of light and "Orbital 1+2", 20.000 lbs marble elliptical sculptures for Miami-Dade Art in Public Places (completed March 2011). Recent exhibitions include ”2011 Invitational Exhibition of Visual Arts” at the American Academy of Arts and Letters in NYC.


Derrick Adams

Derrick Adams is a Baltimore-born, Brooklyn, New York-based artist whose critically admired work spans painting, collage, sculpture, performance, video, and sound installations. His multidisciplinary practice engages the ways in which individuals’ ideals, aspirations, and personae become attached to specific objects, colors, textures, symbols, and ideologies. His work probes the influence of popular culture on the formation of self-image, and the relationship between man and monument as they coexist and embody one another. Adams is also deeply immersed in questions of how African American experiences intersect with art history, American iconography, and consumerism. Most notably in his Floater series, he portrays Black Americans at leisure, positing that respite itself is a political act when embraced by black communities. The radicality of this position has materialized in Adams’ work across his Deconstruction Worker, Figure in the Urban Landscape, and Beauty World series.