L.E.T. was an early forerunner of street art beginning in Düsseldorf in the early 1990s. At m | u | c | a he reprises several iconic motifs from earlier stenciling and paste-ups using spray paint on board, which he has outlined in elaborate, white frames drawn directly on the gallery’s black walls. Works include a child holding up a sign that reads “Street art is fucking expensive” and a smiling Charlie Brown pointing a beer bottle toward the words “I’m drunk and you’re still ugly.” L.E.T.’s childish imagery is as much a nod to his sobriquet as it is a strategic usurpation of childhood naiveté, specifically a kid’s uncanny ability to point out the flaws of others. Subtly differentiated motifs are repeated several times throughout the exhibition. More than just a game of spot the difference, these subtle differentiations shows the ways in which similar images, when combined with language, can be manipulated to create adverse meanings.