When in doubt, reach for ILFORD HP5 PLUS. This has been my film photography rule the last little while.
When I returned to film a couple of years ago I shot black and white films and had them professionally processed.
EMULSIVE: a quick editor’s note. This isn’t Fuji Velvia 50 (RVP 50), it’s the original Velvia (RVP), which was discontinued in 2005, reformulated and released in 2007.
“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
I love to shoot instant film. I love the old peel-apart film, I love Polaroid and I also love Fuji INSTAX.
I mentioned to EM that my Kosmo film had just arrived and he demanded a 5 Frames With… pronto! So here we are.
Thanks EM for being open to stretching the five frames concept for me.
These pictures were made on ILFORD PAN F+ film in an Olympus Pen S half frame camera. This camera is non-metered, fully manual and scale focusing.
I’ve always had a bit of a love-hate relationship with Kodak Ektar 100. I love the sharpness, and the colors are awesome when they work, but for whatever reason, I have trouble with the conversions.
Over the past couple of summers I’ve been experimenting a bit with infrared photography. I’ve always been intrigued by the alienating look that infrared images can give you.
The moment I received my Silberra film, I immediately popped the PAN100 in my Canon FTb and paired it with a 58mm f/1.2 lens.
Anyone who has seen my blog, or followed me on Twitter will know that I love to shoot a wide variety of film stocks either fresh or expired.
I was recently looking through my film archives and found a number of photographs shot on Kodak T-MAX 100.
In preparation for #BIFScale17, I picked up 5 rolls of Ultrafine Red Dragon 100.
Two weeks ago the first significant signs of autumn became visually present in the Netherlands.
A few weeks ago I got sent a package from Silberra in Russia. If you haven’t heard of them yet, it’s no wonder.
Je m’appelle Grégoire Huret, je vis à Paris et je fais de la photo argentique. Je prends presque exclusivement des photos en noir et blanc, et la plupart du temps des photos de rue.
My name is Grégoire Huret, I live in Paris and I practice 35mm photography. I take black and white photographs almost exclusively, and most of the time work on street photography.
I’ve been using Kodak Portra for about 5 years but wanted something more.
ILFORD Delta 3200 Professional is my favorite black and white film.
Kodak Ektar 100; it sounds so exotic and for me it delivers the kind of saturation that makes shooting colour film so fun, but without the reduced latitude that comes with shooting slide film.