The guests would step aside while you walk down the aisle. The emotion is so much that you do not feel your legs and you seem to fly. The highlight is the exchange of promises: no matter if he or she, often can not read the entire formula. There are those who laugh and cry, which are just different ways of being carried away by emotion.

Here the photographer does not exist at all. Whether the ceremony happens in a place of worship, whether you are in the garden of a castle, the main characters are only the bride and groom and the person who officiates the wedding. I believe the photographer to be hidden here, without missing details of such a wonderful moment. During the ceremony, you will realise how professional and discrete a photographer can be, simply forgetting that he is there.

Must-Have Wedding Photos You Don’t Want to Miss
Putting together your wedding photo short list? Here are some pretty picture ideas you might want to include. You’ll want to see both sides getting ready, so ask your photographer to shoot the guys doing their ties up while the gals do the same with their zippers. Granted, you’ll have about 100 wedding pictures of you in your dress, but a still life lets you preserve it in your memory just like the first time you saw it — a beautiful piece of wearable art. Portrait is a great way to capture small touches, like hair and jewelry.

Your rings: you’ll actually want two shots. One alone, against your dress, for a high-fashion look, and one of your two rings together, to symbolize your new union. A cropped pic of your shoes (and fun socks!) gets an update by being casually posed. Your Invitation Suite: this is probably the most often forgotten photo — it’s not part of the day, like your flowers or cake, and some couples forget to bring it (or ask someone to bring it). Welcome Bags: you put effort into these gifts for your guests — make sure your photographer documents them before people dig in.

The Groom’s Accessories: this may seem a little “artsy” but it’s really nice to have. After all, the groom’s extras are carefully chosen too, so why should the dress and bridal accessories get all the love? The Bridal Bouquet: it’s detail shots like these that will really help tell the story of your wedding. The Bridesmaid Bouquets: a group shot of your bridesmaid bouquets will remind you how much fun it was having these close friends and family by your side. Groomsmen Boutonnieres: if you took the time (and spent the money) to get the guys amazing accents for their suits, why wouldn’t you want to capture them for your album? Bridal Portrait: a posed shot worthy of a fashion magazine will make you feel like a model. The First Look: a playful take on the first look — with the bride covering her groom’s eyes — is a new classic. The Other First Look: you’ve heard about the first look photo, well this is the first moment the bridal party (and mom and dad) sees you. Preceremony Notes: this is one of the few personal moments of alone time you have before you say your vows, and while you’re reading you’ll be in your own world. Preceremony Emotions: whether it’s your separate car rides to the ceremony or last words of advice from parents, these final moments are emotional, and worth capturing. The Relaxed Bridal Party: The modern bridal party shot is laid-back and captures the personalities of your friends and family without being too kitschy. Bridal Party Solos: Capturing each of your bridesmaids’ individual personalities makes for a great gift — just ask your photographer to create a collage (Brady Bunch–style) of everyone’s portraits. The Modern Family Shot: a super-casual pic of you and your family captures how you really are — not perfect but perfectly happy.