Street photographer Boogie is one of the most influential shooters roaming around these days. One of his latest projects entitled "Demons" uses the alternative process of wet plate collodion and looks incredibly awesome! Check out his 'making of' video after the jump!
The collodion process is one of the earliest forms of photographic processes. It basically necessitates having your plate coated, sensitized, exposed and developed within the span of about fifteen minutes. That means having a darkroom in the immediate vicinity. Sounds like quite an ordeal for a single shot, don’t you think? But the results you get are definitely worth it.
Interested in trying it out? Check out Boogie's making of video, which demonstrates just how it’s done!
Not long after Alex Timmermans purchased his first digital camera at the turn of the century, he quickly realized the trappings of digital photography couldn't fulfill his personal photographic desires. He then began searching for a more challenging process — one that wasn't so predictable. His journey eventually landed him back at the roots of analogue photography, specifically employing the wet plate collodion process using original Petzval lenses. This antique photographic process found in him a renewed inspiration and has since become his passion, which is evident in both his words and his images.
Jack Lowe has set himself a challenge to document every RNLI post around the UK coastline using a Victorian method of photography called Wet Plate Collodion Photography. He has been driving around in an old ambulance converted into a mobile darkroom. Jack talked to us about this fascinating project and the challenges he faces along the way.
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