The issue in any trademark infringement litigation is whether or not there would be consumer confusion as to the source of the goods or services represented by the allegedly infringing trademark.
The trademark of the Basquiat estate consists of two elements: (1) the crown, and (2) the stylized words "JEAN-MICHEL BASQUIAT."
As I look at your logo, I see the crown, the words, "Staylit, Love" and an image of a light bulb.
Given that your logo contains the completely different elements of the words "Staylit, Love" and the image of a light bulb, I don' think that there is any chance that a consumer would be confused that whatever goods of services are represented by your logo would be confused with the goods of Basquiat.
Images of crowns are pretty ubiquitous. So, the fact that both logos have a similar looking crowns is, I believe, inconsequential. The really distinguishing feature of the Basquiat trademark is the stylized words "JEAN-MICHEL BASQUIAT." And similarly, the distinguishable features of your logo is the words "Staylit, Love", and the light bulb.
Also, you should note that trademarks apply to specific classes of goods. So if your logo represents a class of goods different from those offered by Basquiat then there is even less of a chance of consumer confusion.
So, it is my personal opinion that there would be very little risk of you being held liable for a trademark infringement.
Of course, nothing is guaranteed, and the best way to protect yourself, is to apply for your own trademark for your logo. And if you are granted a trademark this would remove the possibility of consumer confusion.