It's a basketball floor and a bona fide work of art rolled into one.
And at the time, it was a real 'Bang(o) for the Buck(s).'
But, it's for one night only.
In 1977, it was in the building that was the 'Arena' part of the Milwaukee Exposition Convention Center and Arena (MECCA) .
On Friday, August 23, there will be a reception at the current name of the facility, The U.S. Cellular Arena, 400 West Kilborun Avenue, where the floor will make its triumphant return.
Tickets are $10 for the event and festivities at the re-unveiling which gets underway at 7 p.m.
Though many balked at the hefty price tag at the time ($27,500), it paid off quite handsomely in dividends in the 11 years the court was in use.
One look and you knew exactly where you were.
There will be refreshments, a DJ, public officials, local artists and former members of the Bucks and Marquette teams.
Indiana, the creator himself, will also be on hand.
The clean lines, a juxtaposition of two Ms from midcourt to the endlines was signed by Indiana, best-known for his famous "LOVE" sculpture in the City of Brotherly Love, Philadelphia.
That work of art also made its way onto a postage stamp.
It is the letters LO place above VE to make a square.
It was Indiana thinking outside the box to create a now-iconic box.
As for the MECCA floor, Indiana had signed it in the corner.
When the NBA changed its rules and added a three-point line after the merger with the ABA, it had altered Indiana's original vision.
He asked that his signature be removed.
It was a touchstone for an entire generation of Milwaukeeans and many viewers of games on television.
The bright yellow color on the surface is associated with all things 'Milwaukee' as much as the Bronze Fonz and the Calatrava are now.
The Bucks moved to the new (in 1988) Bradley Center and the floor was relegated to history.
Ben Koller purchased the court and is responsible for its return.