Moser was drawn to photography from the world of fashion. Her daily interactions with women in the creative, couture-like setting of her destination boutique, Nouvelle Eve, led her to appreciate the rich diversity of women’s individual beauty, both externally and internally. Moser’s ever-deepening exploration of the true nature of female beauty impelled her to eventually leave the world of fashion to focus on her photography, which increasingly had been recognized by galleries and collectors for its entrancing explorations of women and nature.
Using a converted infrared camera, Moser often depicts women as wholly integrated elements of the natural environment, ranging from peaceful bodies of water to rugged, unforgiving terrains, and representing both the beauty and strength of her dual subjects. Sometimes hazy and dreamy, other times stark in their clarity, each photograph serves as a window into the special places that exist just beyond the shadows.
Over the years, Moser has studied with photographers Joyce Tenneson, Doug Beasley, Elizabeth Opalenik, and Connie Imbodem and counts among her influences Clarence John Laughlin, Deborah Turbeville, Sarah Moon, and Duane Michals. She maintains studios in Omaha, Nebraska, and Snow Mass, Colorado, but has photographed in locations throughout the United States and overseas. Her photographs have been widely exhibited over the past two decades, and her work is included in numerous corporate and private collections.