Stories Of The Life In Movement, Oceans, And Another Inevitable Lovers
Born in the cultural mecca that is New Orleans, Margot was constantly surrounded by creative influences. Embracing culture and travel not only became a desire, but a passion. After picking up her parents 35mm film camera at the age of 7, she quickly fell in love and used photography as a way of understanding and celebrating the world.
Going on to receive a BFA in film and television from the Savannah College of Art and Design, she quickly established a career in advertising and post-production. In 2008, she spontaneously photographed a wedding for a close friend and immediately fell in love!
Now, with over 16 years of experience as a Los Angeles wedding photographer, Margot's creative signature is rooted in the art of storytelling. With a speciality in shooting film (and digital), Margot's technique is equally matched by the unique experience and relationships built along the way. Her work has graced several publications including Vogue, People, Town and Country and the New York Times. She currently resides in Los Angeles, but travels worldwide.
"As a storyteller at heart, my aim is to capture the pure essence of human connection, unveiling genuine emotions and embracing the authenticity of each moment. There are no pretenses, no script; just raw and unfiltered expressions of love and realness. I'm humbled to bear witness. These are the moments reserved for the chosen few. What can I say? It's the best!
The most rewarding part of the journey is the genuine connection I forge with my couples. Most of the time, I am right there with you, a part of the crowd, with all of your friends. Embracing all of the surprises--from lending a hand in tying the groomsmen's bow ties to spontaneously hopping on bikes to chase that perfect sunset atop the hill. And amidst it all, there are those quiet and profound moments, like when the father sees the bride for the first time."
"My goal is to capture your story in a timeless way–to embrace the perfectly imperfect. I want you to look back at these photographs 20 or 40 years from now and remember not just how it looked, but how it felt."