Aside from statues, I love examining humanity with my camera the most. Whether it is confronting the audience with a mysterious face, or recording a moment of intense passion, these are the highly personal subjects from which we obtain insights into ourselves.
Wherever I travel, I take my camera. Around New York City, where I live. Or New England, where I grew up. Though I have traveled outside the US more than within, I find the diversity that America offers endlessly exciting to capture through the lens.
Most of my Asian travel has been within India, including Mumbai which I made my second home. It has become home base, while I explore the many states of this remarkable country both through photography, as well as through its spiritual and philosophical vitality.
My love of Europe started with French literature, as well as a curiosity about my family's Italian and Eastern European heritage. In my travels there, I have become more and more intrigued with the complex history of the West, as well as its external beauty.
Admittedly, I have a soft spot for statues. They have fascinated me since I was very young, and I've always held a sort of silent dialogue with them. I think perhaps my most successful portraits are of stone.
There are always certain moments which one never wants to forget. I see editorial work as a kind of memory gallery, and though the original memories may not be carried over to an external audience, there still remains a story to be expressed.