Wedding Photography

My potted history of shooting weddings with a Fuji | Kevin Mullins

So, as you probably know by now I’m a full time, professional documentary wedding photographer based in the West of England.  Almost four years ago, at Photokina 2010 I became smitten by this little retro looking thing called the Fuji X100. At that point, I was shooting weddings with Canon 5D Mark IIs.  They were grand cameras, and so were the subsequent 5D Mark IIIs that I used.  I won’t ever knock them or DSLRs but the appeal that the X100 was, for me, almost magical.  It was small.  It was light.  It was discrete.  It was around 35mm.  It was pretty cool to look at too. Sometime in July, the following year, I took delivery of my very own X100.  I loved it.  I really did.  It was small, it was light, it was discrete…..but it was a little bit slow….especially in low light (subsequent Firmware updates resolved this issue by the way)………

See on www.the-owl.co.uk

A wedding with the X-T1 | Tom Leuntjens

After getting to know the XT1 (and XF56) for a couple of weeks I felt confident enough to challenge myself to try and use it as a primary body. I would still use my 5DIII but I didn’t want to give the XT1 the role of backup/secondary. I wanted to see if it could perform as the primary-body in the near future. The main reason why it is difficult to just change camera’s is that the couple has booked you more than a year in advance based on a portfolio shot entirely with full frame bodies & fast primes. So I wanted to be careful not to have a different style or feeling towards my pictures just because the camera has changed. Yes, the photographer makes the picture, not the camera , yada yada …. but there is no denying that the XT1 is a different animal and it has an impact on your photography. It also takes some courage to leave behind what you have loved & known for all these years. Yet, that is part of the excitement of the X series. It challenges you!…..

See on blog.tomleuntjensphotography.com

Fujinon XF 56mm 1.2R | K-pture



Le mot de la fin

Je me demandais si ce Fujinon XF 56mm 1.2 parviendrait à remplacer et prendre le dessus sur le Nikkor 85mm 1.4G que j’aimais tant. La réponse est oui. Le 56mm est le parfait exemple du savoir-faire de Fujifilm en terme d’optiques. Petit, discret, relativement léger, performant et rapide. Le bokeh est magnifique même s’il reste en peu en dessous de celui du 85mm Nikkor. Un must have.


See on blog.k-pture.com

Mariage :: Emilie + Dimitri | K-pture

Il y a des couples avec lesquels ont sait que ça va être cool. Voici un aperçu du mariage d’Emilie & Dimitri

Lieu : Château du bois d’Arlon
Photos : K-pture
Matériel : Fuji X-T1 + 14mm 2.823mm 1.4 + 35mm 1.4 + 56mm 1.2

See on blog.k-pture.com

Photographing Weddings with Fujifilm X Series Cameras |
Colin Nicholls

It’s been a few months now since I made the choice to go full Fuji when photographing weddings, the choice was one I was thinking about ever since getting my hands on the XE1 and the 35mm lens, after having this along side a Canon 5Dii I was thinking how I would be happy doing a whole wedding using only this lens and camera. Since then I’ve invested in a full bag of fuji gear which I’m using at every wedding now, its light, small and gives incredible image quality, it also helps me remain inconspicuous when shooting, as I’m a documentary photographer I don’t want to be waving massive lenses about attracting loads of attention…..

See on www.colinnichollsphotography.com

Fujifilm X-Pro1 – Wedding Photography | Sergio Sorrentino

Is the Fuji X-Pro1 a camera suitable for wedding photojournalism photography?

I don’t like talking about equipment. As you surely know, in good photography the camera itself has really low importance. However I would like to talk about a camera who have brought to me (again and more) the joy to take images. Put it together an excellent lens lineup and you have the Fujifilm X Series. Briefly, I found this camera to be a joy of use thanks to the light weight, the silent and smooth operation and the ability to completely make me invisible, and this is a very important aspect for wedding photojournalism. The AF operation is good enough for capturing everything happens in a wedding day, from running kids to the first dance with low light. The only disappoint is the slow buffer operation that makes this camera not so good for those photographers who like “spray and pray”. This flaw was finally an advantage for me, I improved my way of shooting, letting me concentrate more to achieve the best image for that moment…..

See on www.sergiosorrentinofotografie.com

Getting Married with the Fuji X-T1 & XF 56mm F1.2 | Olaf Sztaba

While we view ourselves as landscape and fine art photographers, we don’t shy from other areas of photography. Quite the contrary! While photographing landscapes we usually travel to less popular locations, enjoy the serenity of the mornings and take our time to focus on the scene. As a result the majority of our work is being done in isolation. While we cherish those moments, sometimes we want to challenge ourselves with different genres of photography. One of them is wedding photography. While wedding photographers sometimes receive a bad rap from their peers, we hold many wedding photographers in high regard. It is a very demanding business, which requires the highest skills, especially in composition and lighting. The part that attracts us the most is the interaction with people and seeing their reactions and emotions. So to take a break from our usual work, Kasia and I occasionally photograph a wedding. Recently, we had the chance to photograph a stunning ceremony with the X-T1, X-Pro1, X100S and XF 35mm F1.4 and the latest 56mm F1.2 lens. In fact we took nearly 70% of all images during the day with the XF 56mm F1.2. After reviewing our material, we both agreed that this is the best, sharpest X-series lens from Fuji ever, and one of the best we have ever shot with. But see for yourself. All the images are JPEGs straight from the camera. Notice the beautiful skin tones, bohen and colour rendition. For the father’s portrait we used Westcott IceLight. All images below, except the groom getting dressed (X-Pro1 & XF 35mm F1.4), were taken with the Fujifilm X-T1 and XF 56mm F1.2………

See on olafphotoblog.com

Desfile com a X100S | Eh Namour


Fui convidado para um evento da marca de vestidos Nova Noivas e levei despretensiosamente minha Fuji X100S comigo. Na hora do desfile não resisti, liguei minha câmera e aproveitei a luz incrível que prepararam na passarela. Com ISO 2000, velocidade em 250 e abertura a f/5.6 fiz a maioria das fotografias. O foco rápido pois tinha uma situação de contraste perfeita. Editei as imagens cortando em proporção 4/3, e mesmo em tamanho menor ainda mantive qualidade. Processei muito pouco as imagens em JPEG originais, dando aspecto do filme preto e branco da Fuji Neopan Across 100…..


See on www.ehnamour.com

Montego Bay Wedding Photography | Ashley & Garrett (Preview) |
V. Opoku

Man, I love an adventure! I have had some incredible experiences in my lifetime, and this is right up there with the best of them. Ashley & Garrett, you guys are the coolest – way beyond anything I could have imagined; still not as cool as Rachel & Jeje though. It was an honour to spend the past week in Jamaica together with you, your kids, and your family & friends – we had fun! It is going to be very difficult to express such an awesome experience and my hope is that these photographs repay your trust and faith in me. This. Is. Just. A. Preview. And YES Ash, I will be your BFF, so long as Garrett is ok with it. Boom!

See more great pictures on vopoku.com

Wedding Photojournalism with the Fuji X100S | Paul Rogers

There was a good response after last weeks post giving some examples of how I’ve used the Fuji X100S mirrorless camera whilst photographing a wedding, so I thought I’d post a few more pictures. Again, these are mainly from the preparation and drinks reception, points in the day when I can take my time to concentrate on the composition and not worry too much about being ‘reactionary’. One of the things I love about using this tiny camera is the fast f/2.0 fixed 23mm lens. Because the sensor is smaller than a traditional 35mm DSLR, the equivalent focal length is 35mm, and the images have slightly more depth of field than a f/2.0 lens would have on it’s larger cousin. But for a camera this small, the shallow depth of field is still almost unique. I use that feature a lot in my compositions, framing the subject with natural elements, the depth of field drawing the viewers attention to the subject with less distraction…..

See more pictures on www.rogerspictures.com

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