After quite a long hiatus from this forum I would like to share some reflections, resuming the concepts of a thread of some time ago on the subjectivity of the relationship with photography. After having worked a lot on images in this period, I wonder whether the way we create photographs watch photographs criticise photographs categorise photographs is still very closely, if not exclusively related to our subjective perceptions, objectives, vision of the world. A photographer might want to create a personal imaging style. This imaging style will be very much related to the personal, subjective, preferences on what to picture and how to picture it. Even if the personal imaging style builds on the universal perception of what has been pictured before, the interpretation is still bound to the individual and the subjective perception of the photographer. Doesn't the same happen to the viewer? The picture exposed to stirs some emotions, some feelings, some associations, which are first of all subjective. The subjective element in producing and viewing a picture does not exclude that a multitude of different photographers or viewers have similar or the same perceptions or feelings of a picture. Nor that in some way there can be some universally accepted aesthetics: not one single photographic aesthetic, but potentially infinite aesthetics, which nevertheless could be somehow clustered. The subjectivity element could explain why many photography criticisms include "in my opinion", "as I see it", a subjective "benchmark". And there are no "universal aesthetics", but probably just several "universally accepted aesthetics", which stem from individual, subjective conceptualisations, even if shared by a few, or many other human beings.