June 19, 2022
Amy and Jeremy’s Arts and Letter’s Club wedding in Toronto was a truly beautiful and memorable experience! The ceremony and reception took place in the Great Hall and the portraits were taken indoors, all over the property.
This is the perfect venue for those looking for a Tudor-style venue with classic cathedral ceilings and gothic stained glass windows. Couples who decide to get married here can also take advantage of exquisite catering (the food was incredible BTW!), beverage and staffing needs. With the many frames and bold colours, I also felt this venue had a very Wes Anderson feel – which I obviously loved!
Amy and Jeremy both got ready at The Arts and Letter’s Club in Toronto in different rooms. They reserved their first look for the ceremony. They both had exquisite details for me to photograph, including pendants gifted to them by friends, florals made by a flower school Amy’s mother attends and of course the rings!
As a backdrop for their details, I used a books from the bookshelf that matched their wedding colour palette!
Believe it or not, these photos of the happy couple were taken in an elevator! It made for such a cool and interesting location to take photographs, and the reflections from the mirrors made the space feel even more magical.
It’s showtime! The ceremony took place in The Arts and Letters Club Great Hall and it was absolutely stunning.
After the ceremony, The Great Hall was converted into a reception space! This space is 36′ x 37′ in size and can accommodate up to 110 people.
A big thank you to Amy and Jeremy for allowing me to photograph their special day! If you’re still in search of a wedding photographer and would like to learn more about what it’s like to work with me, please visit my Wedding Experience Page.
If you are still searching for vendors, check out my previous blogs!
©2022 Amanda Soriano | Site Credit Karima Creative
Amanda Soriano Photography is located within the traditional and treaty lands of the Mississaugas of the Credit. Known as Adoobiigok [A-doe-bee-goke], the “Place of the Alders” in Michi Saagiig [Mi-Chee Saw-Geeg] language."