Las Vegas

Monarch Experience at The Cosmopolitan

Merit 2014
Monarch Experience at The Cosmopolitan

Monarch is the latest experiential design concept unveiled by The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas, extending the library of digital narratives for which it has already won numerous design awards, including the 2011 Cannes Grand Prix. The display platform for the installation is a unique and innovative combination of architecture and multimedia: eight massive floor-to-ceiling video columns in the Cosmopolitan lobby. The original content platform was designed by Rockwell Group's LAB.

Digital Kitchen

Clifford Selbert and Robin Perkins, SEGD Fellows

Clifford Selbert & Robin Perkins

Monumental Achievements

SEGD Fellows Clifford Selbert and Robin Perkins add dramatic scale, emotion––and most of all, stories––to the urban landscape.

Landscape architect/graphic designer Clifford Selbert and graphic designer/sculptor Robin Perkins teamed up in the late 1980s and, in the ensuing 25 years, they have collaborated with a wide range of municipalities, public agencies, owners, developers, and architects to create landmark projects that connect stories to places using art, communications, and environments.

Hard Rock Cafe Interactive Exhibits

A Piece of the Rock

Hard Rock’s interactive displays put guests in touch with the magic of rock ’n’ roll.

It may have Cafe or Hotel in the name, but Hard Rock is as much a museum as it is restaurant, hotel, or casino. Its vast memorabilia collection chronicles the history and legacy of rock ’n’ roll, from Eric Clapton’s red Fender Lead II guitar to Jim Morrison’s ripped leather pants. Its more than 72,000 pieces of rock ’n’ roll history are divided among 161 locations worldwide, giving guests in each city just glimpses of the complete collection.

Levi's Mothership Exhibit

Honor Award
Levi's Mothership Exhibit, Foote, Cone and Belding, Mauk Design

The primary objective of this trade show exhibit was to position the Levi Strauss brands as leaders of men's apparel trends. The company's former exhibit occupied 20,000 square feet in the farthest corner of the exhibit hall and had struggled through twenty years of use. In redesigning its trade show exhibit, the client was aware that a massive "corporate" exhibit would alienate buyers focused on unique, individual style. The solution was a metaphor of exhibit as village. A wide variety of elements was set in a loose visual framework.

Mauk Design

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