The exhibition, whose underlying theme appears to be the lack of free speech under the Castro regime, is favourably reviewed by Michael Glover in the latest issue of the Left-leaning weekly, New Statesman.
Glover was keen to find out from the artists themselves whether censorship in Cuba today is better or worse than it was, say, in the 1960s and 1970s.
The reply from one of the artists, Lazaro Saavedra, seems to sum up the situation well.
"No, things are not as they were in the 1960s and 1970s,” Mr Saavedra replied. “Artists are no longer blacklisted. You no longer get a phone call out of the blue. These days the censorship is more sophisticated: they will talk about space, or health and safety matters. There are very important human rights issues - it could be a destabilising act, for example, to distribute the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in the street."
You can read the article here.