A collage composed of currency symbols and Curtis’ signature line style, I Wear My Money On My Face looks out from above the casino cashier—self-taught street art with something to say.
An Asian art tradition meets the nature of post-war Japan and contemporary color—Open Your Hands Wide blurs the line between high and low, fact and fiction.
Hove combines acrylic, enamel, and Swarovski crystals to bring a piece of Cakeland to the place you’d least expect it.
The works by Rob Munday are three-dimensional light sculptures made utilising the mediums of holography and lenticular imaging.
Decades-old book covers are printed onto canvas then refreshed with acrylic paint and Prince’s style—raise a glass to a masterclass of reinvention.
From the street to the studio, REVOK depicts human experience and urban environments seen through the lens of street art—a voice of anti-establishment, established at Palms.
The contemporary visual artist uses neon light to charge spaces. Here, Steele’s script is a piece worth reflecting on.
An eight-foot monochrome figure made from wood, KAWS’ Small Lie invites guests to a new dimension before dinner.
Basquiat’s unmatched blend of prose and painting in Scotch 80’s private dining room—the undefinable outsider, welcomed in.
Rhythm and dynamism meet a brash 80s influence and geometric design—a Pantone viewing before every show.