The medium format version of this film delivers awesome portraits!
If you want a sharp film with smooth contrast and really nice natural colours with superb skin tone rendition and no grain, then this is the film for you!!! I bought this film expired (already aged 5 years since) and still it amazed me with its phantastically mellow hues and wide exposure latitude. Its ISO 160 helped with shooting on a rather cloudy day with my Lubitel 166. This film is truly a professional portrait film. If you want mind-blowing 120-size negatives of portraits then look no further! I know, I will be using it again!
A sad news for film hoarders and large format photographers out there: some of the beloved colored negative films from Fujifilm will no longer be available by December, plus the total discontinuation of the Fujicolor 160 NS (4x5) & (8x10).
Grab the latest instax films and share your creativity in an instant! Make it classic and formal with the Fuji Instax Mini Monochrome or Fuji Instax Mini Black Frame, or light and bright with the Fuji Instax Mini Sky Blue available in the shop now!
Introducing the Lomography Simple Use Film Camera. Forget fiddling with film and settings: this is analogue madness at your disposal, loaded and ready to shoot. Pocket-sized, equipped with a flash, and available in three different films! Get the 3 pack bundle and save 5%!
A long-time fan of plastic cameras, Argentinean writer and photographer Lorraine Healy is the author of “Tricks With A Plastic Wonder,” a manual for achieving better results with a Holga camera. In this article, Healy shares her images taken with Rollei's Digibase CN200 negative film and Lomo’s LC-A 120, and a few thoughts.
A long-time fan of plastic cameras, Argentinean writer and photographer Lorraine Healy is the author of “Tricks With A Plastic Wonder,” a manual for achieving better results with a Holga camera. In this article, Healy shares the results of her very unscientific comparison between two fast films, Cinestill 800T and Fuji 800.
In this digital age, more and more photographers and filmmakers are getting charmed by technologies of the past. Those who prefer working with a tangible medium move from manipulating pixels to tinkering with vintage film cameras. Film director and scriptwriter Jan Okulicz-Kozaryn is one of them.