I’ll begin this review with a quick disclaimer – I’ve been shooting film for less than a year at this point.
Here’s a quick look at a recent shoot of new Kodak EKTACHROME E100 shot at box speed, then up to EI 200, 400 and 800 – one, two and three-stops of push processing. *1
The images below form part
Kodak T-MAX 400 is by far one of my favorite black and white films to shoot. It has a great balance of classic grain and also great latitude. Negatives are easily identified by edge markings stating “TMY-2”.
A new film from Fuji?
I have always had a love/hate relationship with color film.
This is the final part of my series covering every single one of the 180+ photographic film stocks still being made today.
I’ll be breaking down the numbers with a bit of commentary below but as ever, please do
A few months ago, I wrote about the results of my tests on FERRANIA P30 Alpha in various developers.
Give your friends memorable experiences that they will enjoy and remember you by, that’s what I say.
Update 01: 2018-09-20
Welcome to part six of this series exploring every single film stock still being made today.
The two most popular consumer films used today are Kodak ColorPlus 200 and Fuji Fujicolor C200.
Kodak T-MAX 100 is undoubtedly the film I prefer after Tri-X 400 but despite this T-Grain appreciation, I have never been able to fully appreciate T-MAX 400.
Update 02: 2018-09-20
Welcome to part five of this series exploring every single film stock (including instant film, dry plates, etc.), still being made today.
For about a year and a half, every time I opened my fridge I saw my last remaining 10 exposure pack of Fuji FP 100C instant film, and every time I opened said fridge I was reluctant to take it
Update 03: 2018-11-20
Welcome to part four of this series exploring every single film stock (including instant film, dry plates, etc.), still being made today.
And this is where my journey of home developing begins! After a couple of disappointments – in rapid succession – of the work of some photo labs, it was time to take full responsibility for all the loosely cut last
Having read a selection of blog posts and reviews about the CineStill range of 120 and 135 films I was intrigued.
This whole project started when I realized I had been blindly allegiant to certain black and white films for a number of years without any particular rhyme or reason.
I wasn’t overly keen on writing a film review when EM first suggested it.
New Kodak T-MAX 3200 (TMZ) is flat out great news for film lovers for the additional choice and for what it says about Kodak Alaris’s confidence in the market.
I think I just fell in love with Rollei Retro 400S…. Here’s how it happened.