What is meant by “framing”? In photography it is the “functional limitation of the installation field”, that is the choice of subjects to be portrayed. But why “functional”? What should it be functional to, what should it serve? In each photograph the photographer makes a choice and wants to emphasize something. Even if “photographing” is often used to indicate an impartial way of capturing reality, in reality the choice of what to frame is a very strong intervention that the photographer gives to the reality to be photographed. This is demonstrated by the collection of “Incorrect Framing” by photographer Oliver Curtis. To go against the current with respect to classical photography, which he calls mainstream, Curtis has decided to photograph some of the most famous monuments in the world completely wrong framing. We therefore have an invisible Taj Mahal, immersed in the fog, a wailing wall that does not exist, replaced by a young Jew walking in Jerusalem, a Piazza San Marco in Venice to which the photographer turns his back to turn the lens towards the island of Giudecca. Probably these are the only “wrong shots” to which we would never remedy, since the artist’s genius lies precisely in making poetry the error in the center of his work.