WYNWOOD MIAMI FINE ART
Self-taught Wynwood Miami artist Ivette Cabrera, was born in Nicaragua in 1983. She migrated to the United States at the age of three with her siblings and a single mother escaping the aftermath of war that preceded the Sandinista Revolution. Although Cabrera was not classically trained in art she has dedicated the last 5 years of her life to mastering her art form. Her artwork has been in museum exhibitions and part of numerous private and public art collections. Cabrera produces fine art drawings, paintings, public art murals, sculptures and installations. "My works represent women of various cultures who wear headdresses as a symbol of power and importance. Influenced by the lines and forms in architecture the headdresses are hand drawn in an abstract way using a mix of free-styled forms and rulers as well as a magnifying glass for extreme detail."
Ivette Cabrera studied Interior Architecture and Design at the Academy of Art University and Marketing Communications at Columbia College in Chicago. Cabrera's artwork has been part of numerous exhibitions in Wynwood, displayed at the Baker Museum, Yellowstone Art Museum, Villa Paula Museum Spectrum Art Fair and currently part of numerous private and public city art collections. Cabrera's artworks have been publicized in Huffington Post, Miami New Times. Woven Tale Press, Kram Magazine, Starry Nights Artists to Look Out For Catalog, KDWA Radio and featured in numerous commercials nationwide for brands such as John Frieda and Mount Gay Rum.
In 2012, she pioneered an artist residency in Wynwood Miami named Viophilia as a artistic sanctuary for artists to work intensively on their craft. Over the last 10 years she has curated numerous art exhibitions, worked as lead architect on a residential home in Nicaragua, created city park site renderings, worked on interior design renovations and her work has bee commissioned by city governments through public art murals.
Wynwood Fine Artist studied Interior Architecture and Design.
"My work is always evolving because that is what our species is meant to do. We adapt to our new environments, we learn the knowledge and the language to communicate messages, we become part of the fabric of society and we work to innovate and create beauty. For me its important to shine light on roles of women within various societies worldwide. In past cultures, a crown gave worth to an individual, it indicated their wealth and defined their status within that society regardless of their gender or race. I want women to question their own identity within their current society. Every woman wears a crown if she were only to be aware of herself and her own powerful beauty."
More information on Cabrera's current projects and biography is available upon request. Articles on Cabrera's work can be found HERE.