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In Japan, Fujifilm NEOPAN 100 ACROS was the least expensive black and white film. However, with the film no longer being made,...
In 2018 I stumbled upon a small camera store in Porto, Portugal.
To answer this question, I researched the foundations of film and digital photography; and which factors can influence the style of the results for my bachelor thesis.
Psychedelic Blues Film is a line of experimental rolls of Kodak Ultra Max hand-fogged by photographer Dustin Adams and sold through his online shop. Each batch is unique and every roll contains an element of unpredictability.
It all began in the summer of 2018 when I made a trip to the United States.
Winter has come...to BC, which means a lot of cloud, some snow and the sun setting around 3:30pm, which is kind of ridiculous.
Using reversal film for flash photography is not the most obvious choice but there are a few characteristics which make using Kodak's new Ektachrome E100 for flash photography very interesting.
I first experimented with infrared film back in the late 1970's, really enjoyed the color shifts using various filters, it gives you a sense of painting with film, having control over the exposure and light as all exposures are
“I have nothing to lose.” This was what I thought to myself before clicking on the button that subsequently led me on a solo trip to Delhi and North India in July 2018. 2018 started off slow.
Once every couple of months, I throw a film into my old Canon EOS5 (the Plastic Fantastic) and follow my daughter around for the day, shooting the stuff she gets up to.
Based in the Scottish Highlands, today's interviewee gets about a bit, and I don't just mean island hopping in the Scottish seas.
A new film from Fuji?
I've been shooting film most of my life, I'd say about 75% of my photos reside on Kodak Ektachrome slide film. When the digital age took over I got away from shooting film for a while.
No smoking Shot on Fuji NEOPAN 400 at EI 400 Black and white negative film in 35mm format Over processed one stop Development notes Kodak HC-110: 1+31(B), 21°C/70°F, 06:30 (N+1) No presoak, 1-minute initial agitation, 5 inversions/minute
The images in this series are abstracted Houston landscapes, shot on 35mm film.
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’ve been working in the main business district of Paris, La Défense, for more than a decade. Nevertheless, it took me coming back to film a few years ago to start exploring the neighbourhood.
I couldn’t resist trying this film. The truth is I am eager to experiment with any emulsion I encounter. But I sought out this esoteric option because of its cinematic heritage.