As strange as it might sound, there’s an increasingly popular app that mimics the use of old film cameras by making you wait three days to “develop” your photos.
In this episode, I meet with Benedict Campbell. He talks about the many changes of career in his life, how finding new challenges keeps him happy. He explained how his film about cyclocross, ‘For the Love of Mud’ came about and how he challenges himself every day in his craft. It is a really interesting and inspiring episode about a man with many, many talents.
“an image that contains within itself a living moment that allows a glimpse of time to be experienced and preserved endlessly.”
Bill Cunninghams weekly slideshow/commentary on fashion on the streets of New York and Paris.
I am not sure which came first, being nosey or an interest in ‘street photography’, but a fascination with people and the way they live their lives is why I enjoy the business so much.
The Northern Ireland Tourist Board’s comprehensive library of photography. They have a few hundred thousand more still in analogue format.
There are only a few things you need to develop your black and white film at home. Nope, you won’t need a darkroom, only a little bit of space and running water.
The intent of this article is to present a list of one-time expenses for developing your own black & white film. I would guess that many people shy away from film photography because of the cost or difficulty.
Setting up a G9 to take advantage of the hyperfocal distance of its lens. In other words, good for quick street photography where everything has the appearance of being in focus.
Going through the Vivian Maier blog, I think I’ve found my new favourite photograph.