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Wedding Couple Photos Hd NEW! Download

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Purlan Ruais

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Jan 25, 2024, 6:57:46 PMJan 25
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<div>Amanda + Chase booked me earlier in 2020, around the time COVID became serious in the United States, for their December 2020 wedding. As the months passed by there were more uncertainties, especially within the event industry. The couple decided to carry on with their plans of getting married, but with a small, intimate vibe to keep family and friends safe.</div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div>wedding couple photos hd download</div><div></div><div>Download File: https://t.co/Gfx3PD5Z4U </div><div></div><div></div><div>The couple planned an elopement at the courthouse Downtown Orlando for a quick ceremony. I met the couple outside for photos. The Downtown courthouse is a newer building, so there were many nooks just outside the courthouse that was perfect for backdrops. After we were done taking photos at the downtown courthouse, we drove to a lake nearby called Cherokee Lake where I took more beautiful photos of the couple. After photos were taken the couple met up with family for a small reception dinner.</div><div></div><div></div><div>I met Shelly at a photoshoot that my friend Poppie Events put together to highlight her floral designs. I instantly knew I wanted to photograph her in another setting as well and am so glad when she said she was up for it!</div><div></div><div></div><div>A question that many couples have when planning their wedding is whether they should take their formal wedding photos before or after the ceremony. For many couples this is a difficult decision because they are being told different things by everyone they talk to. The mother of the bride (or MOB in wedding-speak) tells her daughter that OF COURSE she wants to have traditional photos AFTER the ceremony, just like she did. But her maid-of-honor, who has been to several weddings over the last year, tells her that from what she has seen at the weddings she has attended that taking the photos BEFORE the ceremony works out much better for all involved. So how do they decide?</div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div></div><div>This image was shot with a Canon 5D2 and a Canon 16-35 at 16mm. I was standing on a wet hill, soaking wet and trying to not fall. I was using a Yongnuo flash system (they were super cheap like $30 for a flash so I wasn't worried about the flash getting wet). The flash was set at about 1/2 power and was about 5 feet behind them. During this wedding we shot several backlit photos, because this couple was amazing and wanted to create some super rad photos. When we were walking back to the venue, I asked if they were down to try some other photos. So I snapped a quick one where they were posed, and then I asked Landon (the groom) to give me a heel-click jump. We probably tried it 3-4 times before getting this image. Nailing an image of someone in the air with a flash is mad difficult.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The more I experiment with backlit photos, the more I try to challenge myself. I try and find elements in the landscape to include as a way to enhance the image. When I arrived at the venue for the image below, I knew that I wanted to include the fountain. Backlighting the water with the silhouette of the couple would create the extra pop to the image that I wanted. The flash was set at full power so that it would be light enough to capture the fountain and the couple. This was shot on a Canon 5D3 with a Canon 16-35 set at 16mm. The flash system was the YN600.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The photo below is in my top 3 favorite photos. I was on the beach in Narragansett, Rhode Island. The tide was going out so there was wet sand with very shallow "puddles" of water left. I placed the couple on an "island" with the flash about 5 feet behind them at full power. I used full power as there was nothing to reflect the light down and I wanted a good spread to the photo. Again this was a 5D3, with a Sigma 24mm Art lens and the YN600 flash.</div><div></div><div></div><div>While I love the drama in the photo above, I always try to get a couple poses so that when I get back to the computer I have more to work with. Some look great on the back of the camera, then they just don't work on the screen. The photo below is a little more cute and fun.</div><div></div><div></div><div>Anytime that there is a little rain, I love to go out and get a backlit photo. The reflecting of the light on the raindrops ads just a little extra element to the photo. The photo below was shot with the Nikon D750 and a Sigma 24mm Art and the YN 560 IV. The flash was about 5 feet behind the couple, and set at 3/4th power.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The photo below, was snapped during our 3.5 seconds of rain that we had on this 98 degree/ 400% humidity day. I don't think that my shirt was dry at all during that day. If there was a wet t-shirt contest, I would have won. But anyway, we wanted to get out there and use the arch in the backlit photos. As we were setting up the rain started and I snapped this photo.</div><div></div><div></div><div>As I said, I always try to up my game when it comes to backlit photos. I almost never think of using it for a detail shot, but when we were out creating photos for this wedding, I realized that utilizing this super still puddle to capture a unique backlit photo would give me some epic results. For this photo (Nikon D750/Sigma 24mm Art and YN560IV) I actually set the flash closer to the couple than I normally do so that I could get more of the reflection in the puddle.</div><div></div><div></div><div>Originally, I was going to use the puddle for the full length portrait as well, but I felt like that lacked creativity and was too similar to what I had just created. So with the help of Steve, who as you can see has some serious hops, we created this photo. It is number 2 on my list of favorite backlit photos.</div><div></div><div></div><div>We used an alley right next to the venue to create this photo. There was a little rain fall from the trees above us that was left over from the downpour earlier. I set the flash at full power about 15 feet behind them. I love this photo because, due to the amazing sensors in the Nikon cameras, I was able to recover some detail in Steve and Kelsey's faces. Talk about a couple that is stoked to be married.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The photo below was shot just a few minutes after the arch rain photo above. For this photo I utilized a piece of copper pipe and my flash to create this "ring of fire" photo. (The idea was first introduced by Sam Hurd). The placement of the couple in relation to the arch and the flash was pivotal. I had the flash, set at 3/4 power with the head angled up slightly about 5 feet behind the arch. I placed the couple about a foot in front of the arch so as to not have any bounce from the flash affect the couple. I was in live view on the camera so that I could see where the copper pipe was in relation to the couple. It took about 5 shots to get the ring where I wanted it in the photo. ( Nikon D750/Sigma 24mm Art/YN560IV)</div><div></div><div></div><div>I created this photo at my last wedding of 2016. I had seen this gazebo earlier in the day when we were shooting bridal photos and knew that I wanted to use it for the backlit photo later in the night. The beauty of this one was that my second shooter was a stand in while I figured out the best settings. For this photo the flash was set about 2 feet behind the couple, at about 1/2 power with the head of the flash angled almost straight up. I knew that the gazebo would bounce the flash giving me fill light on the couple, and I did not want to go full power as I wanted the light concentrated within the gazebo.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The image below is my favorite backlit image I have ever made. I love it because it was a combination of the couples boating skill, daring, photography knowledge, and hope. For this wedding I knew that we were going to attempt a backlit image of the couple in a canoe, in the water. So I wore pants I did not care about as I knew that I would be wading in the lake to create this image.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The set up for this photo was more intense than any other backlit image due to the fact that I had to get my flash out into the water at a distance that was far enough to give me the light spread that I needed. So I brought a light stand and waded into the lake until I was chest deep. I placed my flash so that the head of the flash was about 12 inches from the surface of the water. The flash itself was one click up from parallel to the water. The flash was 1/2 power so that it would not blind the couple. I waded back to the shore grabbed my camera (Canon 5D3/Sigma 24mm Art/YN600 flash) and then waded back out until I was just over waist deep. I had the couple float by the flash at a distance of about 5 feet and fired off several frames. We did this several times until I knew that I had enough to work with. After retrieving my equipment, and wading back to shore, soaking wet, I headed to the car, and changed for the drive home. When I looked at the images on the computer I knew that to achieve what I wanted I would have to composite two frames in order to have each couple properly lit. So below is the result of that waterlogged foray into a lake with $3000 of camera equipment hovering just above the water.</div><div></div><div></div><div>The Eternal city shows all of its splendor in the early hours of the day. Away from the visiting crowds with beautiful soft warm light low on the horizon. Choosing the right time is essential to balance nice lighting with the least crowds. And so we met not too far from the Colosseum where we first started our wedding couple photo shoot in Rome. Using an iconic tree stump as a pedestal to take some really unique wedding photos in Italy. With sunlight rising on the far right of the frame. Then we walked towards the front entrance of the Coliseum. To have the opportunity to shoot some more bride and groom pictures from a different angle and perspective.</div><div></div><div></div><div>Hey there, I am Ashley Durham, a Phoenix Arizona wedding photographer specializing in unposed, authentic and romantic intimate weddings that capture the love, fun and realness of couples and wedding days.</div><div></div><div></div><div>I am happy to serve couples from Phoenix all the way to Palm Springs, and as well as Prescott, Sedona, Flagstaff and all over Arizona. Are you ready to have an incredible time together for your wedding?? DM me!!</div><div></div><div></div><div>Your wedding day, whilst it is an extraordinary day for you naturally can become the most stressful day of your life. All your months of discussing, planning and arranging every minute detail of your wedding finally come to a head and it goes in a flash. With every wedding I help my clients plan their day to make sure they allow good time to have some alone time with each other, away from prying eyes, and your uncle bob wanting to give you a hug.</div><div></div><div> 8d45195817</div>
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