Now achieving national critical acclaim from numerous institutions for his work in Iron: Erecting the Walt Disney Concert Hall and Frozen Music, Gil Garcetti embarks on a voyage to Cuba. In a country most known for political tensions, the American public is not as familiar with Cuba’s performing arts. In addition to music, dance is an essential part of daily life. In natural conditions, without the use of studio lighting and posing, Garcetti reveals that dance is more than a discipline. For Cubans it is a passion. Folkdance, classical ballet, contemporary dance, lamenco and street performances are a way of life, and no one is excluded. Working with Miguel Iglesias Ferrer, Director of the Danza Contemporánea de Cuba, Alicia Alonso, Director of the Ballet Nacional de Cuba, and other dance company directors, choreographers, and dancers, Garcetti had unprecedented access to dance company classes and rehearsals, as well as stage performances. But Cuban spirit is not limited to the professional stage. It can also be seen every day with dancers in the streets, in clubs, and in schools. Garcetti has used his camera to capture the energy and spirit of the Cuban people through their love of dance.