Resorts World Las Vegas offers an eclectic art program featuring artwork created by both renowned and local artists along with a mix of modern and historical fine art pieces. Resorts World Las Vegas’s design team and art consultants underwent an extensive selection process to curate a dynamic and experiential art program designed to surprise and delight guests. From Chinese-inspired paintings on display in the Crockfords Lobby to larger-than-life sculptures and murals within the casino area, guests visiting Resorts World Las Vegas will be stunned with a diverse collection of magnificent art pieces displayed at every corner.
The following is a list of noteworthy art pieces found at Resorts World Las Vegas along with their descriptions and where they are located within the resort:
Cloned Bulldog with Pet Bottle by William Sweetlove
Creating each clone to be identical, Sweetlove made a limited run of each animal. Resorts World Las Vegas has two displayed in the Casino. By adoring his cloned animals with Pet Bottles, Sweetlove is experimenting with the idea that available drinking water would become extremely difficult to find. This would make the collection of water very important and reusing a previously discarded item would be of vital importance in his perceived trajectory of the world. Sweetlove did passed away before, in America at least, reusable water bottles and tumblers have become trendy accessories.
Located inside the Casino Cage
Clouds and Jars by Michelangelo Bastiani
The digital installation “Clouds and jars” is a video hologram art piece. Graceful female figures – trapeze artists and ballerinas – who have ended up in a “glass trap”, complete the show. The structure of the artwork is entirely in aluminum, with a sequence of 36 video holograms displayed in 12 glass jars and is reminiscent of a vintage credenza used in antique pharmacies.
Located in the Hilton Lobby
Donuts by Jaeyong Kim
Kim began experimenting with Donuts in his work when exploring with the concept of greed. Later continuing this work as a study of color theory, challenging himself to use color since as a color-blind artist Kim had previously scared away from using color before. These pieces have now become larger than life literally and figuratively, since he has now created large scale versions and each layering of glazes can be seen by the artist as a sort of diary entry.
Located just outside the High Limit Casino entrance
Andy Warhol Prints
Andy Warhol has become a household name. His style and prints are immediately recognizable. Resorts World Las Vegas houses, Marilyn Monroe, Flowers, President Mao, Princess Diana, and Prince Charles. With 46 pieces of art on our property, as you explore the property, we hope that you may find pieces that have an impact on you like Andy Warhol did in his time.
Located throughout the Resort
Vision by David Spriggs
With the Vision series Spriggs has created a unique piece, depending on the perspective of the viewer to the piece you are either seeing an explosion or implosion. Some viewers see an iris while others see moving particles. This is the intent behind Spriggs technique of layering images, to give each piece movement and a 3-D element that can be processed by different viewers in different manners.
Located in the Hilton Lobby, near Crockfords West Corridor
Hippo Wild Ride by Gillie and Marc
Australian based artists, Gillie and Marc explore inclusivity, love, compassion, and unity with their works. They encourage viewers to interact with and mimic the lovable freaks they’ve created with Dogman and Rabbitwoman. Emphasizing their passion for Animal conservation by including endangered species. #LovetheLast
Located in the Hilton Lobby
RBG by David Spriggs
For those familiar with digital displays, you can create an array of colors using Red, Green and Blue. With RBG Spriggs references the pixel and technology, further emphasizing the relationship between his artwork and the digital realm. He engages with the fundamental principles of color theory and the role of technology in shaping our perception of the visual world.
Located in the Hilton Elevator Corridor
Lucky Cat by Adin Fly
An artist involved with the Blaque Metalworks team, Adin Fly has constructed this 10’ tall, 6’ wide structure displayed atop the Sweet Eats counter. The framework of Lucky Cat is comprised of 2,100 – 3” round water jet cut steel medallions. This includes 700 rings, 700 tokens and 700 Genting coins.
Located in Famous Foods above Sweet Eats
The Show Must Go On by Thomas Gromas
With “The Show Must Go On” Gromas reflects the need we have of always wanting more and never being satisfied. Because of a cascade of influences—politics, television, advertisement—we are not in control of our lives. He uses a method of layering these phrases to emphasis chaos.
Located in the Hallway toward the Poker Room
Red Beetle by Ichwan Noor
Noor is a large scale sculptor, working with steel, aluminum, and recycled materials. By reforming this unmistakable symbol, he leaves his viewer wondering how this even came to be. The attention to detail can be seen from hub caps to the way he collapsed the piece around the interior of this vehicle.
Located in the District outside Carver Steak
Palm Springs by Shelby and Sandy
Shelby and Sandy Murphy are brothers from Los Angeles who equally contribute to their pieces. With Palm Springs you can see they’re use of vibrant colors and crisp lines they bring to their painting are. Shelby and Sandy hand stretch their canvases, mix their own paints, and alter their brushes in order to create the perfect piece they have envisioned. These brothers are not satisfied with a piece until it looks as though it were digitally created.
Located across from the Poker Room
Kopitiam Uncle by Red Hong Yi
Red Hong Yi, known as a painter who paints without paints. She composed this piece using 20,000 individually dyed teabags to depict a man pouring the popular coffee drink, Kopitiam. This work is reminiscent of the everyday life in Malaysian street markets similar to the one we’ve reimaged with Famous Foods.
Located by Ten Suns in Famous Foods
Feed the Soul by Matthew Laurence Knott
Knott was an artist who dropped everything to pursue his art. He uses vibrant colors and pop art influences to create these joyful pieces. No matter your walk of life you can look at this piece an identify a shoe or brand that speaks to you. His goal is to spark joy with his art.
Located to the east of Famous Foods
Holos by David Spriggs
Exploring with the image of a recently discovered state of matter (Swirlonic State) Spriggs uses his signature technique to create this piece. Layering twenty planes to create the intended image as you navigate around the structure he’s created the sphere in the piece is awoken and begins to move in front of the viewer.
Located in the District near Kusa Nori
Dare to Dream by Marlies Plank
Taking center stage is Marlies Plank’s nine-piece paneled installation “Dare to Dream” portraying floating elephants and bubbles in the clouds, reminiscent of a circus performance determined to whisk guests into a different universe. Plank superimposes colorful patterns and designs over digital photography to create profound works that explore humanistic ideas whilst conveying emotion through an overlap between real life and a dream state.
Located in the Conrad Lobby
Suspended above the Invited guest check-in desk is a light installation of geometric shapes that ArtLink commissioned SOFTlab design studio to produce. SOFTlab combines a research-based design practice with a focus on the way technology, craft, and materials can be used to explore the boundaries between architecture and people. In the evenings the light which illuminates the Invited Guest Desk is tranquil and inviting.
Located above Invited Guest Desk
Beginning on the right, we have a spray paint original by Spencer Couture, a Las Vegas local artist. He uses a method of layering spray paint, resin and beads to create this flashy piece which is fit to display Liberace.
Next, Liberace’s performance piano from his residency at the Las Vegas Hilton. This piano was recently refurbished for this display, through performances like Liberace’s residency we see an impact along the strip like the Bellagio fountains which were inspired by the fountains he used during one of his performances.
Last, Allen Warren created this final portrait of Liberace. Using a large scale photo of Liberace and layering over it with acrylic paint and glittery to give the piece a Liberace worthy flare.
Located outside the Conrad Lobby heading towards the Casino
Love – Red by Byungjin Kim
In the LOVE-love series, the artist hopes to convey a message of hope and joy to a wider audience beyond critics and art enthusiasts. Inspired by the pure joy his daughter brought into his life, Kim aims to share this love by portraying an untainted heart, a universal symbol of love, and whose shape alone communicates a warm message. This piece is carefully welded together and finished with multiple layers of automobile grade paint.
Located between the Conrad Lobby and the Kitchen
Glass Rose by Michael Kalish
Layering materials to create an intended image is what Kalish has become known for. One of his first popular pieces, glass roses led to solo exhibitions in Museums and Galleries in Stockholm, Geneva, Los Angeles, and New York, because of their surprising voluptuousness.
Located down the Hallway heading towards Hilton Lobby
Stardust Sculpture by Kevin Berry Fine Arts
The Stardust Marque stood on this property from July 1958 until March 2007. The original marque is now a part of the neon museum, this recreation is a nostalgic work we have on property to commemorate the original Stardust Casino. Standing 9’ tall from star to star.
Located at the Las Vegas Boulevard Entrance to the District