Saving the World one pixel at a time
Since it’s October, you can make every day Halloween with Frankenstein film from the Film Photography Project! It’s available in 35mm-36 DX-coded cassettes ($10.99) or medium format in 120 ($10.99) and 620 rolls ($12.99.)
decided to get an EOS-1 film SLR. After looking around, I changed direction and decided to get a camera I always wanted—the legendary Canon F-1. In my searches I found two kinds of F-1’s: cheap junk and expensive pristine models, especially the Lake Placid version that I always wanted since that was the closest I got to photographing the Winter Games. (It’s a long, sad story.) So I started looking for AE1’s and found one in Osaka, Japan.
When learning to see infrared imaging possibilities, the first thing I would suggest you do is forget everything you know about photography with visible light. That’s because when it comes to shooting infrared images everything you know about light is wrong.
Like most photographers I love to to tinker with my images. If there’s too much grain in a photograph, I’ll use all kinds of digital software to eliminate it. For some time, Dfine is my favorite noise removal tool.
love traveling to New Mexico. Whenever I visit Albuquerque, one of the first places that I like to visit, after The Frontier Restaurant, is Old Town.
Back when everybody shot film, photo labs would often receive a roll of 36-exposure film from customers for processing and when the prints rolled off their FujiFilm Frontier it would contain photographs made during Christmas, Easter and Vacation—all on the same roll. It happened so often that it eventually got a name: CEV Syndrome. Whether you shoot film or digital, don’t let that happen to you.