His work exhibits some characteristics that may be associated with the 1960's Pop Art movement, yet it defies simplistic categorization, oscillating as it does between naively decorative and super contemporary. Scott’s vision is personal and reflective. Though his images sometimes appear simplistic, they form a complex and coherent whole. Using a variety of painting, sculpture, drawing and graphic media, he borrows images from the world of popular and consumer culture to convey his social, sexual and perceptual messages. Cars, planes, trees, nude women, and African animals combine to form Scott’s personal iconography. He constantly modifies and re-examines old imagery, but when viewed in terms of ideas rather than chronology, the stylistic cohesion of his work becomes apparent.
Above all though, Scott is always passionate about his art, his creative processes and his conceptualization of ideas. Like numerous other Pop artists such as Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, Jeff Koons and Takashi Murakami, he values the creative process as highly as the finished product.