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    Deering Estate at CutlerDeering Estate at Cutler Miami, Florida
    The Charles Deering Estate is also known as the Deering Estate at Cutler, and was the former home of Charles Deering in Florida, until his passing in 1927 at the estate. Deering would live on the 444 acre site for five years, starting in 1922, with a three floor wooden house that had been constructed in 1900, and called the Richmond Cottage, and a three floor stone mansion, with other structures located on the property that would become auxiliary buildings for the estate; which was incorporated into the village of Palmetto Bay, Florida. These grounds would include what had been thought to be the biggest virgin coastal tropical hardwood hammock in the country, with the estate becoming the property of the state in 1985. The house and estate had been featured numerous times in the old TV series, Miami Vice, and the starting point for the Amazing Race All-Stars in 2007. Charles was born in Paris, Maine, in 1852, the son of William Deering, the founder of Deering Harvester Company and the brother of millionaire industrialist, James Deering; and he is remembered as a businessman and philanthropist. Charles graduated from the Naval Academy and serve in the Navy until 1881, when he would become secretary of his dad's company that merged with McCormick Harvesting Machine Company and would become International Harvester in 1902. After that merger, Charles became the chairman of the board, before dying at his estate in 1927.

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    Miami Art MuseumMiami Art Museum Miami, Florida
    The Miami Art Museum (MAM) is situated in downtown Miami, Florida that started in 1984 as the Center for the Fine Arts and changed its name to the present one in 1996. It has devoted itself to the collection and showcasing of contemporary artworks, in the same cultural plaza as the Historical Museum of Southern Florida and the Miami-Dade Public Library. Plans are under way to move the MAM to Bicentennial Park where the Miami Science Museum is located and to have it done by 2012. The museum welcomes over 60,000 visitors every year, and is served by the Metrorail. Its collection would start with a series of five exhibitions that were called Dream Collection and the first installment was Dream Collection: Gifts and just a few hidden desires that opened in 1996 and contained the first fourteen gifts donated to the museum that included a rare 1947 pictograph painting by Adolph Gottlieb, from the former Miami-Herald publisher, Lee Hills and his wife, Tina. Some of the artists that would gain fame and fortune during the 1950s and 1960s are well represented here and include; Helen Frankenthaler, Al Held, Robert Rauschenberg, Louise Nevelson, James Rosenquist and Gene Davis, as well as those with a strong Florida an d Miami connection includes; Carlos Alfonzo, Barbara Neijina, Ruben Torres-Llorca, Ana Medieta and Jose Bedia. The next dream exhibition included works that included; Lorna Simpson's Still, Morris Louis' Beth Shin, Frank Stella's Chodorow II and works by Ann Hamilton, Susan Rothenberg, Jim Hodges, Gerhard Richter, Carrie Mae Weems and Joseph Kosuth.

April 15, 2011