Great Neck Wedding Photographer
As a Great Neck wedding photographer, we have photographed over 500 weddings in Great Neck alone! We are very familiar with Leonards Palazzo located at 555 Northern Blvd, Great Neck, NY 11021. If you are a bride or groom looking for a professional wedding photographer that is not only talented but fun also, here we are! Our team of awesome photographers LOVE what they do, and if you take the time to view our wedding galleries, I think you can see it for yourself. Our images are full of love, laughter, candid moments and are artistic too!
We are very familiar with the vast array of churches that Great Neck offers. Such as Churches include St. Aloysius Roman Catholic Church, All Saints Episcopal Church, St. Paul Episcopal Church, Korean United Methodist Church, Peace Presbyterian Church, First Baptist Church, St. Paul A.M.E. Zion Church and Community Church of Great Neck, as well as the non-denominational chapel at the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy. A LDS Church is located just over the border in Little Neck, near two additional synagogues.
Of you are hosting your wedding reception at Leonards Palazzo, I would like you to take a look at a recent wedding gallery at Leonards Palazzo. In this gallery you will see what types of images we can create for you and your fiancé.
A little history of Great Neck, NY according to Wikipedia -
In more recent days,[when?] Great Neck—in particular the Village of Kings Point—provided a backdrop to F. Scott Fitzgerald's book The Great Gatsby. It was thinly disguised as "West Egg," in counterpoint to Manor Haven/Sands Point, which was the inspiration for the more posh "East Egg" (the next peninsula over on Long Island Sound), Great Neck symbolized the decadence of the Roaring Twenties as it extended out from New York City to then-remote suburbs. The Great Gatsby's themes and characters reflected the real-world transformation that Great Neck was experiencing at the time, as show-business personalities like Sid Caesar and the Marx Brothers bought homes in the hamlet and eventually established it as a haven for Jews, formerly of Brooklyn and the Bronx.