Doucet has exhibited extensively in prestigious national and international institutions, including at the Havana Biennial; the African Heritage Cultural Arts Center, Miami; the National Council on Education for Ceramic Arts, Pittsburgh; American Museum of Ceramic Art, Pomona; Museum of Contemporary Art North Miami; Flaten Art Museum; St. Olaf College; São Tomé et Príncipe; Haitian Heritage Museum, Miami; and Patricia & Phillip Frost Art Museum, Miami.
His current endeavor as the Curriculum and Tour Coordinator at the Institute of Contemporary Art, Miami (ICA MIAMI), is helmed by an interest in immersing young audiences personalized courses that instigate curiosity, sensory perception, and visual literacy.
These exchanges allude to a larger conversation about sea-level rise, environmental pollution, and the displacement between descendants of the African diaspora, and their physical environments. Through intensive detailed labor, my work mimics the current state of Black fragility. I employ ceramics, illustrations, and prints to examine the realities of climate- gentrification, migration, and displacement within the Black diaspora communities. In addressing these issues, I merge my Afro-Caribbean culture with flora and fauna and draw from the concerns of the collective consciousness of my community.
In my quest to illustrate the impact of climate-gentrification, I present work with visual impact and sensitivity —and draw inspiration from the indigenous cultures of the Amazon, Aboriginal people of Australia, and the Yoruba tribe of West Africa.