I have an older Gowland 8x10" Pocket View. The front standard has tilt, shift, swing, and rise/fall. The rear standard has tilt and swing. 24" tapered bellows. I like it, because it offers the flexibility of a monorail with the advantage of extremely light weight, so it can easily be taken into the field. Setup is fairly quick once you get the hang of it, but not as quick as a folding camera that you can just unfold and focus. You also need to loosen four screws and turn the whole bellows and frames assembly to go from vertical to horizontal, but this is not the case on every model, and the 4x5's are light enough to turn sideways just like a small format camera. Gowland's prices are very reasonable, and he's a very personable guy, who is likely to handle your order himself.

It's not for everyone though. For that light weight, you give up independent geared movements, some interchangeability of parts, neutral detents, and it doesn't have the stability obviously of a Sinar or other much heavier camera. I found I was able to increase the stability substantially though, by adding some oversized large flat washers to all the knobs. Bear in mind that he's always tinkering with the design, so the latest versions are likely better than mine. I think the newer ones have interchangeable bellows and a sturdier all-moves rear standard and a more substantial tripod block. I gather that he will also upgrade older models at relatively low cost.

It works fine for me, but if you wanted more of a precision design in a lightweight monorail (at much greater cost), look at the Arca-Swiss F-line cameras.