Greg Rhoades, owner of 504otos Photography504otos@gmail.com
SATISFIED:Editorial, Bridal, Commercial, Event.
I STOP TIME.
I STOP TIME for individuals, publications, non-profits, and corporate clients.
Greg Rhoades is a voracious photographer + videographer documenting the true characters of New Orleans.
PUBLISHED + EXHIBITED
Greg's photos are featured on TV including CBS (NCIS: New Orleans) and HBO (Treme), inside magazines including MAXIM, Travel + Leisure, Pollstar, Amelie G, and Country Roads, on the Entergy Cookbook cover, and in the Everyman MapGuide - New Orleans. His photos have accompanied stories on Nola.com (Times-Picayune), BlogOfNewOrleans.com (Gambit Weekly) and NewOrleans.com. Greg's food photos and portraits comprise the La Thai and Bacchanal Wine websites.
Fortunate to exhibit in solo and group shows at JazzFest, Bacchanal Wine, Sugar Park Pizza, Fair Grinds Coffee, New Orleans Healing Center, Maple Leaf Bar, Krewe du Brew Coffee, and Frenchy's Gallery.
PRODUCTION + VIDEO
Greg has composed marketing photography for musicians including Matisyahu, Kirk Joseph (Dirty Dozen) and Glen David Andrews; behind the scenes stills for music videos by Mannie Fresh and Trombone Shorty; and as a staff photographer for Hangout Music Fest (Alabama) and D-Fest (Oklahoma). As a music editor for NewOrleans.com, Greg interviewed Anthony Bourdain, John Sinclair, Mannie Fresh, Twista, Big Boi of Outkast, Jay Electronica and many more. He helped produce + film the brass band documentary, "Brass Roots", the documentary, "Treme Life", and “One Musician, One Tune” project.
NEW ORLEANS INTRO
In 2001, Greg visited to tour Loyola University. Prior to seeing a classroom, he was guided to the now-defunct Funky Butt Jazz Club. The sounds, food, drink, and joyous attitude were infectious. Greg had been taken back in time to Storyville and never wanted to leave.
Now: Loyola graduate double majored in marketing + management. Marketing director by day. 2014 Young Alumnus of the Year award recipient.
A BORROWED FILM CAMERA
Born and raised in Oklahoma. With his father employed at radio stations and newspapers, Greg was able to peek behind the curtains of concerts and special events to see the inner workings firsthand.
He borrowed a camera from his parents in 2003-2005 to shoot friends in the New Orleans music scene, dilapidated buildings, and iconic signage. Post-Katrina, Greg realized the importance of capturing his disappearing surroundings.