“It’s surprising how often memories appear to us in visual form, similar to snapshots in the psyche that only the time can erase. After all, sight is not only the product of the activity of our eyes, it is also and above all the gaze of our mind through memory. This visual nature of the past that gives shape to our memories does not fit in appearance with blindness; yet, I wanted to probe this aspect, trying to work visually on the fear of losing sight. Hence, starting from this contradiction, the search for a visual narration cannot fail to be closely linked to memory, although the sight ceases, what remains is the entirety of the experiences that time offers us to the extent that we exist and existence is nothing more than a continuous encounter between us, the world and what goes beyond us.” In June 2020 I found the angiographies of my grandfather from 1999, which certify the loss of sight in his right eye due to a thrombosis. Although not blind, the loss of stereoscopic vision changed many aspects of his life. I grew up flipping through his family albums and, as a photographer, the thought of losing sight initially shocked me. Nowadays sight is almost taken for granted. However, if we think that is possible to lose it, things change. This is why I decided to work on a universal fear, not just personal, that we can all have, trying to give value to images that, before being photographs, are memories.