At 10 weeks after surgery, there may be some changes still occurring with healing. Any residual swelling, infection, or weakness around a nerve from inflammation can affect your brow and eyelid position. Did you have any forehead/brow lifting? Your surgeon (and you) should evaluate you when your brow and eyelid muscles are relaxed. Assess if your right forehead muscle is weak, or perhaps your left upper eyelid muscle is drooping and your are lifting your left forehead muscle/brow in response. Carefully review your preoperative photos to determine if what you are seeing is new since surgery. Ideally, an office examination and consultation would allow a more accurate response. It may be that with time, your concerns will resolve, and if not, they can likely be improved.
Did you have a brow lift? Sometimes after either a browlift or a midface lift the nerve to the forehead may not work well. Look in the mirror and try to lift your brows with your forehead muscles. If the right side doesn't seem to be working well this is from the inflammation around the nerve. This can take a few months to return to full function. So give it time.
Your photos suggest some type of upper eyelid ptosis that is more marked but well compensated on both sides. The left side is eliciting more of an elevation in the brow position suggesting that there is a bit more ptosis on the left side. This would need to be carefully measures to know what your best options are to address this. Currently I would say that you are much too early from the recent surgery to do anything but heal more. At 6 to 12 months, if this issue persisted, it would be appropriate to be assess by an oculoplastic surgeon to determine the physical basis for the asymmetric and your best options to address it.