This year, eleven artists and art installation groups were invited to create pieces for the event, which will run until 24th April.

Alexandre Arrechea’s Katrina Chairs

Image via Coachella Image via Coachella

Cuban artist Arrecheaha created six yellow lawn chairs which have been stacked with Soviet-era tower blocks. The name of the work derives from the storm that hit New Orleans in 2005.

Katrīna Neiburga and Andris Eglītis' Armpit

Image via Coachella Image via Coachella

Latvian husband and wife artists Eglītis and Neiburga have created a piece which pays tribute to the stereotype of a Latvian man, spending his time alone in his ''man cave.''

Phillp K. Smith’s Portals

Image via Coachella Image via Coachella

Smith has used mirrors to create an 85-foot-wide structure which encases a tree to create a ''room'' outside. The structure has fluorescent lighting in geometric shapes and festival-goers can sit inside the ''room.''

Jimenez Lai's The Tower of Twelve Stories

twelve803 Image via Coachella

Lai's incredible 52-foot-tall creation is a tribute to Leonard Cohen's Tower of Song. The model has been created using shapes which are inspired by skyscrapers and comes alight at night.

Robert Bose’s Balloon Chain

Image via Coachella Image via Coachella

Bose's offering for the festival features balloons which have been tied together and lit using LED lighting. The balloons sway with the winds of the Colorado Desert.

Armando Lerma and Carlos Ramirez's Sneaking Into The Show

Image via Coachella Image via Coachella

Coachella's own Armando Lerma and Carlos Ramirez, known collaboratively as The Date Farmers, have created Sneaking Into The Show, a Chicano Pop Art-inspired totem which depicts a pair of migrant workers.

Roberto Behar and Rosario Marquardt's Besame Mucho

Image via Coachella Image via Coachella

Argentinian artists Roberto Behar and Rosario Marquardt's have created a silk flower sign which reads: Bésame Mucho, translated as Kiss Me a lot. The piece is inspired by a 1940's song.  Consuelo Velázquez, a teenage songwriter who thought kissing was a sin, parlayed the adoring phrase into Mexico’s most popular bolero, recorded first by Emilio Tuero, famously by Lucho Gatica, and later by scores of others, including Tino Rossi, The Beatles, Herb Alpert, Plácido Domingo, Diana Krall, and Andrea Bocelli.