If you want my Cliff notes on the Impossible/Polaroid Originals SX-70 Film - here they are: It’s shit - but it’s the only shit we got.It’s useful today in a way the old stuff wasn’t back then. Allow me
Disclaimer: Unlike most film reviews that have comparison shots of the same subject, taken under different settings and exposure values, this review will feature a set of photos that show the film's capability to perform under different lighting conditions.
This article pits Kodak's medium format Portra 400 against CineStill's 800T in a head-to-head.
The Pentacon Six TL is a phenomenon of a camera.
Most of my photo output is from digital cameras, although I have an abiding love for film. I recently bought some 35mm and medium format cameras online.
There are a few reasons it's taken me so long to become comfortable with shooting Tri-X, and I thought it might be useful to share these, both so that I can understand my process more coherently (as with most
The F2 was Nikon's mechanical, manual flagship camera of the 1970s.
Is ADOX Silvermax 100 film the same as the old and revered Agfa APX 100 film? One day I decided to find out.
In 1975, Mamiya introduced their M645 series of medium format cameras. The M645 series have been very successful over the years, continually being upgraded and refined.
Some weeks ago I got a call from Dan K asking if I was interested in reviewing his new photo book, "The Latent Image".
The cost of manual-focus 35mm equipment increases to rise and Nikon gear is leading the pack.
Flawless finish, consistent operation and engineered like a fine timepiece, the BOMM V810 is a wonder of thought, effort and passion...and my new 8x10 workhorse.
To the analogue landscape photographer, choosing one’s film stock is one of the most crucial steps in the creative process.
...and back in love with photography again and again. Warning: the following review of the diminutive Olympus XA is highly biased and totally subjective. I love the darn thing and actually own 2 of them.
It was always going to come to this point. With compact cameras that sport prime lenses, even though the image quality is as it should be, the photographer is limited to a single set focal length.
After my first encounters with the Rolleicord 1a - 2 - Model K3 a friend had given me as a present, I decided to take a closer look at this piece of fine engineering.
I remember the Nikon F3 being expensive when it first came out in 1980. At the time, a new Nikon F3 with a 50mm lens cost about US$1,175 - that's about US$3,500 adjusted for inflation.
After Shin Yasuhara left his job at Kyocera, the large Japanese high technology company, he set out on designing his own dream camera.
In 1984 I had just entered my 20s and my pockets were not very deep. Up to that point I had been using a Rolleiflex SL35M, my second SLR, but it had stopped working.