Microlens array is a key element in the field of information processing, optoelectronics, and integrated optics. Many existing fabrication processes remain expensive and complicated even though relatively low-cost replication processes have been developed. Here, we demonstrate the fabrication of microlens arrays through projection photopolymerization using a digital micromirror device (DMD) as a dynamic photomask. The DMD projects grayscale images, which are designed in a computer, onto a photocurable resin. The resin is then solidified with its thickness determined by a grayscale ultraviolet light and exposure time. Therefore, various geometries can be formed in a single-step, massively parallel fashion. We present microlens arrays made of acrylate-based polymer precursor. The physical and optical characteristics of the resulting lenses suggest that this fabrication technique is potentially suitable for applications in integrated optics.