Wednesday, November 26, 2014

Happy Thanksgiving!

Thanksgiving Day is a national holiday celebrated primarily in the United States and Canada as a day of giving thanks for the blessing of the harvest and of the preceding year. Several other places around the world observe similar celebrations. It is celebrated on the fourth Thursday of November in the United States and on the second Monday of October in Canada.

The following interesting images are our wishes to you all a very happy Thanksgiving Day.

NY Streetscapes 374 by stevensiegel260

Desmond & The Tutus by zenjazzygeek

In a parade, everybody is happy by alherdez

Imagine by d'namur

Untitled by katherine.anne.

18 by chrisbuongiorno
Crime And Punishment by The Letra Set

X700_120213_18e by Mark Dalzell

Bike - Film by Hope Haynes

Untitled by Levi Mandel (sea kay)

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Anthony Samaniego - 5 things I love about Film

Anthony Samaniego is an American photographer, based-in Los Angeles. He has been shooting for 7 years with film mostly and loves to shoot nature, urban areas in low-light, especially double exposure photography.

Anthony who has just been featured on Shooting Film would like to share with us his main reasons that make him still love shooting film.

1. The colours are unparalleled.

2. Film is alive (chemically) and tangible.

3. True multiple exposure.

4. The imperfections.

5. No batteries, no memory cards, no second takes.

See more of his work at:

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"Memphis Trolleys" with Black and White Film Photographer by Alexander Diaz

Alexander Diaz is a 30-year-old American photographer, based-in Memphis, Tennessee. He started shooting in beginning of this year with his Nikon FM and loves to take photos with black and white film.

Alexander who has just shared with us several photos of his "first roll of film ever" recently took some shots of the Memphis trolleys where he is living and would like to share them with us today. “They have been running since 1993 and some of the cars in use were from all over the world, including Porto, Rio de Janeiro, Melbourne. Service was suspended in mid-2014 due to the poor state of both the cars and tracks. In October I found where the trolleys are housed and shot some rolls.” He says.

See more of his work at his photostream on Flickr.

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Tuesday, November 25, 2014

Camera Porn by Mike Caputo

Camera porn by Mike Caputo.

Mike Caputo with his film cameras.

(Images copyright ©Mike Caputo)

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Yashica Girls

Yashica was a Japanese manufacturer of cameras. The trademark rights of Yashica are now owned by Hong Kong-based MF Jebsen Group.

From starting up to now, it has introduced many kinds of analogue cameras such as: TLRs, 35mm Rangefinder, 35mm SLR, Compact 35mm, and Super 8mm Movie.

Yashica is also one of favourite analogue camera brands of girls, it was expressed by the following photos.

Untitled by helenadagmar

somewhere in that lens is a reflection of alexis and nika by chrisdafox

self-portrait by sherezada_light

Untitled by air and water

Untitled by Lívia Cristina

it's me again by MaMoFos

Untitled by chopchops

The Professor and I by ~Staci Lee~

Neithroneofus by Kik.dreem

Water world by K♣︎Shadow.∞

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Thomas Krauss - Me and my film cameras

Thomas Krauss is a French photographer, based-in Perpignan. Although as a Mathematics teacher, he always has an artistic soul that is expressed through his phootos.

Thomas shoots mostly portrait on film, especially with black and white. He was featured on Shooting Film once over 1 month ago and today came back with us in a project called "Me and my film cameras".

See more of his work at:

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Black and White Film Photography by Lucus Landers

Lucus Landers is a 22-years-old American photographer, based-in Brooklyn. He has recently graduated photography from Pratt Institute. “I didn’t know much about photography before that time. At Pratt I studied photography and learned to experiment with building my own cameras and working with alternative processes.”

Lucus has been working on a funny little project. “The animals we’re all crafted by some of the greatest taxidermy artist to have ever lived. Underneath their hides lay no flesh nor bone but rather foam and timber. The camera doesn’t care weather or not these animals are alive or dead. The taxidermist worked hard to freeze these animals in time and all I have done is taken it one step further and recorded it on film. This added level of distance futures the illusion and makes these scenes even more believable.” He says.

For this project he tried to get back to the more traditional photographic processes of the animals by working with 35mm film. “All of these photos are shot on 35mm Tri-x 400 and Delta 3200 black and white film using my Canon 1N.”

See more of his work at:

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