Call for Entry Submit your images to DCP's current call for entry Light. Selections will be featured in a virtual exhibition on the DCP website, in an in-person gallery exhibit in June, and an exhibition catalog. Submission deadline is April 27!

DCP runs the only non-commercial, nonprofit photographic gallery in North Texas. This space will give photographers of all levels a chance to share their images with the community. It will also foster an appreciation for photography as an art and storytelling medium among a broader audience, making real the power of photography as a communication medium. We think good photographs deserve to be shared in a physical space and not just viewed through a screen.

During exhibitions, the gallery will be open to the public several days a week with a staff member available to provide educational insight. DCP invites North Texas schools to visit our exhibits and learn more about the photographic arts.

Past Exhibitions

Picturing Home Online Exhibition

Past Exhibit
Home is both a place and a state of mind. This competition sought to illustrate how the home experience is evolving as we adapt and change during this unique time in history.

2020 Members Show: Contrast

Past Exhibit
Our first Members Show is a collection of 25 images from 20 members around the theme of contrast, a word loaded with meaning and open to many forms of visual interpretation.

John Langmore: Open Range

Past Exhibit
DCP is excited to display the work of Austin-based photographer John Langmore. Open Range is the result of six years of photographing the nation’s largest and most famous ranches.

Harvey Stein: Mexico Between Life and Death

Past Exhibit
As the first single artist exhibition in our new gallery space, DCP will display the work of internationally renowned street photographer Harvey Stein. Stein brilliantly captures festival life in small towns and villages with themes of life, death, and religion.

Sacred Spaces: A Sharing through Photographs

Past Exhibit
This exhibition is a project of the interfaith group Friends for Good. The collection of photographs, taken by amateur photographers, provides a look into what people of different faiths consider a sacred space.