The statues are of Banksy's Flower Thrower. Per Wikipedia:
The Flower Thrower, Flower Bomber, Rage, or Love is in the Air is a 2003 stencil mural in Beit Sahour in the West Bank by the graffiti artist Banksy, depicting a masked man throwing a bunch of flowers. It is considered one of Banksy's most iconic works; the image has been widely replicated.
Lionel, like most of the 'Disruptors', at least pretends to culture, so it is plausible that he would recognize such a famous design. Also, as Claire similarly indicates when first viewing the Mona Lisa, he knows Miles is wealthy enough to afford originals, not copies or prints.
I had trouble telling what the statues were supposed to be. They aren't on screen for very long, are seen from angles that are meant to show the full dock or the incoming boat or the characters rather than make the statues clearly visible, and were clear and wet in the glaring sun. The dock itself also being clear, and clearly a part of the art installation, further confused me.
Lionel was even farther away when he remarked to the boat captain "Is that dock a Banksy?". The specification of 'the dock' and 'a Banksy' suggested to me that the detail of the statues may not have been important for identifying the artist. But, as far as I know Banksy hasn't been interested in creating structures of any kind, nor in working directly for billionaires.
In the end, while the statues do appear to match the paintings, this is a name drop made for dramatic effect during an intentionally dramatic scene. As with the water of the low tide pulling away to reveal the dock alarmingly fast, the result is that the viewer's attention is deliberately drawn to the dock to make it memorable for future plot points to rest on while obscuring the practicality of its architectural nature. Lionel's remark is an effective narrative device that did work on me, even if it doesn't seem realistic on close inspection.