An analog girl in a digital world – film wedding photography

You know it was a crazy wedding season when you completely forget that you shot some film for a wedding client. That happened to me this week when I had some film processed by Millers Lab. I *thought* what I was getting back, was part of our UK trip last July and personal photos I’d taken over Christmas. What I got were some WONDERFUL scans of film images from Kerry + Kris’ wedding in late August 🤦‍♀️ Anyone involved with film wedding photography will tell you that they are very intentional when they shoot film. There’s definitely no “spray and pray” involved with film because it’s a luxury product which has corresponding cost because film and developing costs can add up really quickly. This year, I was buying my film from a UK camera shop because it was more affordable to have them ship it to me, than to buy it here in the US.

Anyhoo, I’m embarrassed. I LOVE shooting film, and it was a joy to get these scans back. I was testing out this camera to see how it performed, so I didn’t charge Kerry and Kris for this service. However, I will definitely list it as an add on for our couples going forward. Here’s a little sneak peek. Shot with Kodak Portra 160 on my antique 35mm Nikon and processed by Millers Lab.

Film Wedding Photography Film Wedding PhotographyFilm Wedding PhotographyVermont Film Wedding PhotographerFilm Wedding PhotographyFilm Wedding Photography Film Wedding Photography Film Wedding Photography

Photo + Video: @sixpencestudios
Planning + Coordination: @destinations_found
Floral Designer: @blumevt
DJ: @premierdjvt
Cake Designer: @sweetbirchvt
Caterer: @lakebomoseenlodge
Make Up Artist: Holly April
Hair Stylist: @ashleymstudios for @hillaryfaystudios
Gown Designer + Boutique: @maxbridalny
Tux/Suit Designer + Supplier: @theblacktux


A little background on film photography if you’re considering it for your wedding:

Shooting weddings on film refers to the practice of using traditional film cameras and film rolls to photograph a wedding event, as opposed to using digital cameras. Film photography has a distinct look and feel, often characterized by a warm, organic aesthetic with a more subtle range of tones and colors. Many photographers appreciate the tactile nature of film and the satisfaction of capturing images in a more traditional way. However, film can be less flexible than digital in terms of adjusting settings, reviewing images, and editing after the fact.