Vintage Vegas neon signs shine for first time in years

Southwest Life

Vintage Vegas neon signs shine for first time in years

Projectors light up non-working neon signs at an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Digital artist and designer Craig Winslow, left, works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas.
A videographer shoots video of an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Digital artist and designer Craig Winslow works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas.
Workers prepare the stage for a ribbon-cutting ceremony in front of Binion’s Horseshoe Casino on Fremont Street in downtown Las Vegas. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
Workers prepare to remove the sign from the defunct Lady Luck Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
Projectors light up non-working neon signs at an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Members of the culinary union march in downtown Las Vegas on Fremont Street at the Binion’s Horseshoe. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
John Humphries works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Digital artist and designer Craig Winslow looks at his notebook at an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
John Humphries works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.

Vintage Vegas neon signs shine for first time in years

Projectors light up non-working neon signs at an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Digital artist and designer Craig Winslow, left, works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas.
A videographer shoots video of an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Digital artist and designer Craig Winslow works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas.
Workers prepare the stage for a ribbon-cutting ceremony in front of Binion’s Horseshoe Casino on Fremont Street in downtown Las Vegas. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
Workers prepare to remove the sign from the defunct Lady Luck Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
Projectors light up non-working neon signs at an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Members of the culinary union march in downtown Las Vegas on Fremont Street at the Binion’s Horseshoe. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
John Humphries works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
Digital artist and designer Craig Winslow looks at his notebook at an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Forty neon signs that once drew visitors to some of Las Vegas’ most iconic casino-hotels and other venues are shining again at the Neon Museum.
John Humphries works on an exhibit at the Neon Museum in Las Vegas. Visitors can see many of the city’s classic neon signs just like they were decades ago through a type of augmented reality that projects realistic animations onto the non-working signs.
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