Our Favourite Photographs



Unseen Moments

The thing that has always driven me as a photographer, from working at The Times as a photojournalist, through to photographing over 300 weddings, is the relationships and interactions between people. Often that’s the Bride and Groom, but it’s also other family members and the wedding guests. When these moments are captured in a photograph it’s a powerful thing. Lots of these moments are never seen by the Bride and Groom on the day. But they love them because they manage to show the essence of a relationship, and together they help them relive the day every time they view their album.

Client’s Perspective

As a photographer, I love these moments too. I get really excited every time I see people hugging, laughing, enjoying each others company. I use my skill in composition and timing to make a great picture of these moments. Sometimes I know the back story, often I don’t. So it’s really important to me, to hear from my clients what they love about my photography. It helps me to see things from their perspective, as well as mine, and this in turn helps me to make even more meaningful photos for future clients.

Why Documentary Wedding Photography?

Here’s a collection of posts that highlight some of my client’s favourite photos from their wedding. If you’re looking for a wedding photographer at the moment, hopefully these posts will help you to understand how documentary wedding photography is so much more powerful than any other style of photography. It’s real, honest, and beautiful. It will never go out of fashion, and it will bring you joy for many many years.

Jessica and Giacomo 351

Our Favourites – Jessica and Giac II

Here’s the second image chosen by Giac from his and Jessica’s destination wedding in Portofino, Italy. This has been captured at dusk during the portrait session. Though I am a documentary photographer, and the vast majority of my day is spent finding and capturing the kind of story telling images you can see all over this website, I do spend around fifteen minutes making a set of portraits.