Works by Lemercier can be found through the gallery including Landform_10 (2014), which employs a projector, casting light onto a giclée print made from dots—a pointillist rendering of a rugged, mountainous landscape. His luminous works begin with printed patterns that are computer-generated through algorithms, resembling landscapes and lunar surfaces, and often incorporate geometric patterns and images taken from space; it’s hard to tell in these works where printed images begin and light projections end. Recent works like Tesselation (2014), which is mounted on the wall like a flatscreen television, employ Lemercier’s new invention, retro projection, where light emanates from behind the print, through a mechanism housed in a shallow box behind a screen. While translating their works into small-scale or two-dimensional forms, Lemercier and his fellow light artists are challenged to repackage their practices, while maintaining their signature aesthetics and the awe-inspiring qualities that their larger light works possess. While simplifying, shrinking, and recreating their trademark tendencies, they succeed in engaging the viewer—provoking thought, action, and optical illusion—and ultimately recognizing that theirs is the perception that matters.