MUSA sunk new sculptures by Elier Amado and Roberto Díaz

On August 29th, MUSA Underwater Museum sunk Roberto Díaz Abraham’s second sculpture called ‘Diego’ and one of the first contributions of Elier Amado Gil with his sculptures ‘Entendimiento’ and ‘Bendiciones’.

Elier Amado Gil along with the Museum’s Board President; Roberto Díaz Abraham, the National Coast Park Director of Isla Mujeres; Jaime González Cano and the Secretary of Education; José Alonso Ovado presented the statues submerged in Sala Nizuc at the bottom of the ocean.

Entendimiento, Bendiciones and Diego in MUSA

The cuban artist’s collections represents cultural diversity, tolerance and communication for Cancun’s people and thousands of tourists that visit the museum during the year.
‘Entendimiento’ is a 6 sculpture collection of concrete sitting around a huge rock, a symbol of Cancun.

‘Bendiciones’ includes 6 different sculptures with different hand positions, these hands are giant! The artists work pretends to leave all conceptualist pretentions behind and to forget every dogma.
On the other hand, Roberto Díaz shares for MUSA his new work ‘Diego’ inspired by his grandson with that name, Diego brings innocence and childhood to the artifical reef.

MUSA’s objective, 1,346 pieces underwater

The museum’s objective is to sum a total of 1,346 statues and boost the attractiveness of the site since these work as an artifical coral reef that has been charming us for ages! The Museum has the goal of showing the world how art and science can help conserve the environment.

Every piece under water has been authorized by the Semarnat under every quality standard due to the fact that the sculptures material must provide an adecuate place for coral life to be born.
SEyC and CONACULTA have approved the sinking of Elier Amado Gil’s new sculptures, the resident artist in MUSA.

If you want to see these new sculptures you can take the Paradise Snorkel tour which includes several activities to visit MUSA and enjoy the artistic pieces that are down here along with the marine life they host.