Located at 1767 95th Street in Beverly Hills, Chicago      •      Email: upfallartstation@gmail.com     Tel: 708-897-1375

As a photographer I work hard to develop images that speak both to me and to others about the wonders that exist in everyday life. 

 

Part of my process, before I begin shooting, is to think as much as possible about a typical day and the objects I come in contact with. I then create a landscape in my mind before attempting to capture the scene on a digital canvas. 

 

I do not merely want to capture an image with pixels, rather, with careful colorful shapes and textures. I want to give that small area an appearance never before noticed, giving the incentive to look at what you see, for more than just what it is.

 

The challenge, as with any object, is to not just photograph it, but capture a moment. I want to freeze a view, a view that you may have seen hundreds of times, but that you have never stopped to analyze or give a second thought.

 

I try, with every photo, to convey an impression of how I see it. I want to show that everyday items can appear different in our imagination. A meat tenderizer or a long forgotten culture filled with pyramids? A rotten pear or a dried up lake bed on Mars? 

 

There are more than seven wonders in the world. I want my photography to make you look at the many wonders of all the worlds around you every day.

WILLIAM AVORIO

Tender eyes

RECEPTION
7-10 PM

28

June

Dates: 06/09 - 06/28

Total Duration:

Thursdays 6pm-whenever

Saturdays, 09:00am - 1:00pm

Sundays, 09:00am - 1:00pm

As a photographer, I work hard to develop images that speak both to me and to others about the wonders that exist in everyday life. 

 

Part of my process, before I begin shooting, is to think as much as possible about a typical day and the objects I come in contact with. I then create a landscape in my mind before attempting to capture the scene on a digital canvas. 

 

I do not merely want to capture an image with pixels, rather, with careful colorful shapes and textures. I want to give that small area an appearance never before noticed, giving the incentive to look at what you see, for more than just what it is.

 

The challenge, as with any object, is to not just photograph it, but capture a moment. I want to freeze a view, a view that you may have seen hundreds of times, but that you have never stopped to analyze or give a second thought.

 

I try, with every photo, to convey an impression of how I see it. I want to show that everyday items can appear different in our imagination. A meat tenderizer or a long forgotten culture filled with pyramids? A rotten pear or a dried up lake bed on Mars? 

 

There are more than seven wonders in the world. I want my photography to make you look at the many wonders of all the worlds around you every day.