Experimentation plays a huge part in film photography – it’s baked right into the medium. Explore experimental development techniques, pushing and pulling film, cross processing, red scale photography and much, much more here.
This article originally appeared over at Addicted2light in November 2012 and has been kindly updated by author Gianluca Bevacqua. Gianluca's taken a bit of time to update his initial findings with his updated DSLR "scanner", a Sony A7r.
Welcome to the third instalment of my Long Exposure Test series. In this part, I am looking at 5 readily available colour negative films and how adjustment of longer exposure times effects the outcomes.
Before I jump into the guide, allow me a few moments to tell you the story of how I began shooting and developing slide film.
Many years ago, while working as an employee of a transport and delivery company, I
Picking up from my original Provia 100F review, I'm going to talk about how we can experiment with this film and the kinds of results you can expect.
In this article, we'll be talking about pushing, cross processing and
Snatched from the streets of San Diego in late March 2016 by a group of masked assailants, Diz has been spending some time at EMULSIVE HQ (voluntarily) working on a guest post covering his process for developing motion picture film
Film photography, or analog photography - to use a term that better encompasses other media and processes - really is a fascinating world.
To those relatively new to the world outside what is considered traditional film photography (such as myself
We've roped the very agreeable Michael Bitaxi into putting together a guest post for us covering everything you need to get started with pushing and pulling film.
It's a great read for those of you who are thinking about dipping
Picking up from the original review, I'm going to talk about experiment with Kodak EKTACHROME E100VS and the kinds of results you can expect from pushing and cross processing the film and then pushing and cross processing this film.
Long exposure film photography is a technique central to my currently ongoing photography project, Where We Meet.
Capturing the smooth extensions of water movement, contrasted with static elements of the shoreline is the key to this visual narrative.