The club is in the restored Palazzo Corpi, a white, Italian-style mansion built by a Genoese ship owner for his family in 1873.
The building became the US Embassy in 1906, and then the US Consulate in 1937. The design team has repaired the building's original frescos (wallpapered over by the Americans) and buffed up the marble flooring and rosewood doors so they gleam once again.
The other shows a man dressed all in black and apparently armed with a rifle, walking past a departures board as passengers scatter in terror.
Although the attack took a heavy toll, the assailants were initially thwarted by the extensive security on the airport's perimeter, Turkish officials said.
Authorities have suggested the attackers were foreign nationals, though this has not been confirmed. Raids at two addresses also uncovered encrypted organisational documents and computer files, the agency said.
Witness Cihan Tunctas had just left a flight from Azerbaijan when he heard the sound of gunfire. There was no immediate claim of responsibility by IS, which did not mention the bloodshed on its social media sites.
You're not allowed to take photos at Soho House Istanbul.
A number of blurry videos have emerged of the moments the bombers detonated their vests, but on Wednesday night the authorities issued two stills giving our closest look yet at the men who carried out the atrocity.
The clubs still draw in members from film, media, and other creative industries, but the doors have been opened to the public at hotels in Somerset, New York, Berlin and Miami.
Soho House Istanbul is arguably the most beautiful yet.
"Efforts to find the terrorist are continuing," he said.
"Our security forces have started the necessary operations.