Art & Science is revolutionizing Cadillac. Pontiac is next up with their attractive new designs, GTO and the gorgeous Solstice. Buick is adding more "SUVs" and GMC, is GMC. Chevrolet is adding new vehciles too, while Saturn is floundering at the bottom of the GM ocean. But the question is, Will Cadillac's Revolution turn around under the direction of Mr. Lutz? Ever since the first production vehcile of Art & Science debuted in the form of the Cadillac Escalade, people started paying more attention to GM's famed luxury brand, that had previously embraced itself as being an American Luxury Automaker. A&S helped attract peoples attention and in 2003, the first CAR adaptation of A&S appeared in the form of the CTS. Now we all know what an un-expected hit the CTS was garnering almost as many sales and Cadillac's all-time best seller, the DeVille. What really drove these sales, were not just Cadillac's excellent powertrains, but their revolutionary designs. These revolutionary vehicles all came to be under Zarella, not Lutz. Therefore most of Cadillac's turnaround should be credited to him, for without the Escalade and A&S, Cadillac would be nothing today. A&S has made Caddy famous, but now Mr. Lutz feels the designs are crude and not appropriate for a Luxury brand. This is quite obvious through his previous designs (Sosltice, New Durango, Caravan, Dodge Ram, etc). However I fear softening A&S will leave Cadillac again with no-where to stand in the Luxury world. With softer and softer designs coming down the pipeline (SRX has already hit, with barely a dent in the market (but much of this is due to that fact that Cadillac hastily produced the most expensive versions first), STS which is by far the softest A&S sedan to come out of Caddy's design studio, and the upcoming DTS which should probably end up being a Buick.) God knows what Mr. Softee is going to do to the Escalade, EXT and ESV when they are due for a re-design in '07. My suggestion is to let Mr. Softee have control over the designs from Buick and under, and let him soften up their designs. He did a great job with the Sostice, but let Caddy designers do what they do best. Let them design Sharp and attractive, cutting eduge machines, not soap-boxes.