The Leica SL-System marks the beginning of a new era of professional photography. As the first mirrorless system camera of its kind, it offers an impressive range of innovative features and sets entirely new standards with regard to versatility and handling – and rugged resilience. It simultaneously offers maximum compatibility with the lenses of other Leica systems. Discover the future of photography – made in Germany. Discover the Leica SL-System.





Dec 1, 2016 - Jan 3, 2017

Douglas R. Gilbert has been a serious photographer since the age of fourteen. When he was twenty-one, he joined the staff of LOOK magazine in New York as the second youngest photojournalist in the magazines history. A few years later, he left LOOK to work as an artist and taught at Columbia College in Chicago and then as an Assistant Professor at Wheaton College, IL. His current work focuses mainly on the qualities of sunlight expressed in the landscape. His last 2 projects have focused on the light and landscape in Italy. His work is in the permanent collections of the Art Institute of Chicago, The Norton Simon Museum in Pasadena, CA and the High Museum of Art in Atlanta, as well as in many private and institutional collections. He has exhibited in galleries all over the world including New York, California, Chicago, Boston, LA, Washington, Italy, London and Sydney, Australia. He is the co-author of 4 books; C.S. Lewis: Images of His World with Clyde Kilby, Flannery O’Connor: Images of Grace with Harold Fickett and The Steps of Bonhoeffer with J. Martin Bailey. He is the author of Forever Young: Photographs of Bob Dylan 1964 with text by Dave Marsh. He is a West Michigan native who after years of living in NY, IL and MA has returned to Michigan where he lives with his wife in Ferrysburg, Michigan.


Dec 1, 2016 - Jan 3, 2017

Morgan Lugo lives and works in Los Angeles.   He was raised in North Carolina and educated in rural New York, earning a degree in dance from SUNY Purchase.  He began photographing as a way to document the experience of working in a traveling dance company.  He’s captivated by the romanticism of fleeting moments and uses photography as a means to explore the subtle nuances of a situation, memorializing an otherwise forgotten nostalgia.   Write up- My journey with L.A. Dance Project began in the summer of 2012. I started photographing the company in June of 2013.  Since then, we have traveled around the world sharing what we do with audiences that are eager to experience the vision put forth by Benjamin Millipeid and the choreographers and artists whose work we represent. This group of traveling artists has danced on proscenium stages, raked stages, in a century old coliseum, a seedy train station, museums, jewelry stores, historic houses, film sets, the gardens of Versailles and on top of a pool in Bel Air. There is really nothing “normal” about what we do or the artists we work with.  That being said, the photographs presented here serve as an entry point into the hidden workings of things.  The transient moments before the seats have been filled and after the last curtain have been called. The in-between times when the sweat begins to dry and utter exhaustion unveils the human behind the dancer.  It is not that I am drawn more to moments of calm or mundane abstraction, but more so that this is how I myself experience the company.  This is what I see.  

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