The Neon Museum reopened Friday night, May 22, after it shut down due to the coronavirus pandemic. (Las Vegas Review-Journal)
Yesco workers remove the Pabst Blue Ribbon neon sign at Fremont Street and Las Vegas Boulevard on Monday, March 23, 2020. The sign, which has been at the location for five years, will be displayed at the Neon Museum. A museum representative said a replacement neon sign is in the works. (K.M. Cannon/Las Vegas Review-Journal) @KMCannonPhoto
Trailer for “String of Neon,” a documentary detailing the plight of the iconic neon guitar marquee from the Hard Rock Cafe in Las Vegas. The neon guitar is now on display at the The Neon Museum.
The Neon Museum’s annual Boneyard Ball doubled as the opening party for Tim Burton’s long-anticipated exhibit, “Lost Vegas: Tim Burton @ The Neon Museum presented by the Engelstad Foundation.”
The whimsical Ugly Duckling sign has returned home to the Neon Museum’s Boneyard after receiving extensive restoration and refurbishment. The popular, double-sided sign has been re-electrified in all its glory for the public to enjoy during boneyard admission hours.
The Las Vegas City Council voted today to allow the Neon Museum to expand into the empty Reed Whipple Cultural Arts Center. (Mat Luschek / Las Vegas Review Journal)
The Neon Museum in Las Vegas flipped the switch on its latest acquisition Monday night, the Hard Rock Cafe guitar sign. (Mat Luschek/Review-Journal)
The famous and newly restored Hard Rock Cafe guitar sign has moved to a permanent home at the Neon Museum Boneyard in downtown Las Vegas. It will be moved in six pieces and take five days for reconstruction. (K.M. Cannon/Las Vegas Review-Journal) @KMCannonPhoto
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