After a long struggle trying to find the right lens for my Leica M6, I decided to give the 7Artisans 50mm f/1.1 a try (in other words, I was giving myself a chance to shoot with the Leica since getting
I know EMULSIVE is running a Portraparty, but me being a grumpy old-aged pensioner, I don’t have any social media accounts (although I do read some).
ILFORD Delta 3200 Professional is my favorite black and white film.
I mentioned to EM that my Kosmo film had just arrived and he demanded a 5 Frames With… pronto! So here we are.
Fujifilm's Fujicolor C200 is one of my favorite film stocks, it seems to love the bright Hawaiian sun, whether shooting at the beach or in the mountains.
Rollei CR200 is a color reversal film, but, yep: but!
"High ISO color negative films are rare and expensive, period." That's what I saved in my mind for years, and then used to skip the wish to shoot that gold dust - except for special events like the Berlin Light
We are brothers. Twins actually! Boy and Girl. We have a passion for analog photography and we love to experience film. At the end of last year we had a chance to go one week to Madrid.
I love to shoot instant film. I love the old peel-apart film, I love Polaroid and I also love Fuji INSTAX.
Back when I first got into medium format film photography via the gateway drug of folding bellows cameras, I was outbid at the last second for a Mamiya RB67 kit.
About a month and a half ago I dove in head-first into the world of film photography with a rocket strapped to my back.
My choice for black and white film has always been Kodak T-MAX, so when the news broke the new/old T-MAX P3200 version was coming back I was excited.
I shot this roll during a visit to Hull in the United Kingdom.
It is said that landscapes should be shot with, at the very least, a medium-film camera.
I don’t shoot as much E6 film as I want to. Part of it is that I love the ease and practicality of B/W, and the other is I'm too cheap to send my rolls to a lab.
It must be 30 years since I’ve used ILFORD FP4 PLUS, of course, it was plain FP4 in those days (I stopped using it before the PLUS arrived in 1990).
I was recently reading Daphne Schnitzer’s interview and one of the many materials she uses is Harman Direct Positive Paper (DPP).
In 1956 I took my first photographs with an Agfa Box 6x9 camera from my mother and started to like and love taking photographs and making pictures.