The set's huge "fantastical" drawings depict everything from smoking chimneys, to the Titanic sinking and a giant shark emerging from the sea.
"I drew the No Place in Heaven illustrations specially for the set design, on tiny pieces of paper at Mika's kitchen table in London," said studio founder Job Smeets – who apparently met Mika while playing triangle during a recording session.
"After that they were scanned and blown up to gigantic proportions, and positioned together to get a classic 2D/3D composition with weird perspectives," he told Dezeen. "We were inspired by the set designs of David Hockney and other artists. It needed to be straight from the heart."
A caravan on the right-hand side of Mika's set is labelled Paradise in light-up signage, and has hidden sliding doors that open to reveal more illustrations, a niche that holds a keyboard, and a set of pipes that extend up and out of its roof.
Smeets also showed illustrations at the studio's recent Banana Show in Belgium – a solo exhibition of art and design which also included lights shaped like peeled bananas.
"We wanted a dull caravan that would explode into a bizarre carnivalesque mishmash," said Smeets, who told Dezeen that the set was designed in just 24 hours, and produced in two weeks.
For the grand finale of the show, a giant world globe covered in 500,000 crystals – all applied by hand – descends from the ceiling like a disco ball.
The entire stage set was designed to be easily transportable and, in the words of Smeets, "idiot-proof".
"Set design is so different from our normal, sculptural work," he added. "It's decor that needs to set up and put down many times. Basically it's a travelling circus."
Although this is its first foray into music, Studio Job is no stranger to designing scenography. The Belgium-based studio has created many catwalks for Dutch fashion house Viktor & Rolf.