Tag: ilford fp4

  • Reviews on Rewind: Ilford FP4+

    written by geegraphy on 2013-03-19 in #reviews
    Reviews on Rewind:  Ilford FP4+

    Looking for a new black and white film to try? Then you're in luck! This installment of Reviews on Rewind focuses on Ilford FP4+, an all-purpose, medium speed black and white film, and it just might answer your dilemma!

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  • Cosmic 35: A Lovely Little Lomo Camera

    written by brandkow93 on 2012-06-04 in #reviews
    Cosmic 35:  A Lovely Little Lomo Camera

    The Cosmic 35 or Smena 8 is a small viewfinder camera made by Lomo. It is made completely of strong plastic, however, the special thing about this camera is its Triplet lens. The 40mm f./4 glass lens produces great contrast, detail and tones and can be nicely sharp.

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  • Ilford FP4 Plus 125 35mm

    written by stratski on 2011-12-04 in #reviews
    Ilford FP4 Plus 125 35mm

    A roll of Ilford FP4 Plus 125 film had been sitting in my fridge for a while. Seeing that this was a requested review for this month gave me the perfect excuse to try this one out.

  • Ilford FP4 Plus (35mm, 125 ISO)

    written by nation_of_pomation on 2011-11-25 in #reviews
    Ilford FP4 Plus (35mm, 125 ISO)

    Need a black and white film to shoot outside? Want to get just a little bit of extra detail in dark parts of your image? Ilford FP4 Plus might be the right film for you.

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  • The Kitchen Through the Eyes of 35

    written by mikekumagai on 2014-10-10 in #lifestyle
    The Kitchen Through the Eyes of 35

    Far from the romanticized images we see on television, kitchens are marred by a mesh of savage industrial hardware, organic flesh and bones, and the souls that inhabit it, as photographer Mike Kumagai discovered. His series exposes some of the notions we carry of kitchens and cooking in the only medium befitting of the task: 35mm film.

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  • Editors' Picks: Making Monochrome Magic with Ilford FP4+

    written by geegraphy on 2013-03-19 in #lifestyle
    Editors' Picks: Making Monochrome Magic with Ilford FP4+

    All purists, converts, and silent admirers can agree that black and white photography adds allure and mystery to an image in a way that color can't. But if you still find yourself unconvinced, then these photos might just change your mind.