Where to start with the Pentax 6x7? How about if we start with the fact that I love this camera; so this way you know exactly where I am coming from as you read this. I have been using this camera for over a decade now, and though I now carry other cameras with me more frequently, my Pentax has a special place in my camera lineup that no other camera can compete with.
The film renaissance continues. Ihagee has launched an ambitious new Kickstarter crowdfunding campaign that’s aiming to create a fully analog 35mm camera based on the classic Ihagee ELBAFLEX SLR, except this time with a Nikon F lens mount.
Say hello to Reflex, a new 35mm SLR camera that just launched on Kickstarter. It’s the first newly designed manual SLR system camera in over 25 years. “Reflex is a modern update of the timeless manual SLR 35mm film camera,” the startup says.
It's time to get very, very excited in the world of film photography. For the first time in many years, we're getting a brand new film SLR camera. Reflex has teased their appearance for a while now and today on Kickstarter we're getting a brand new camera with an M42 mount and a whole lot more.
We told you all about Reflex, the project to develop and produce the first all manual film SLR in almost two decades, a little over a month ago. Since that time information about the project has been thin, but a new report is now pegging a Kickstarter launch in the very near future.
Has this been the month of analog photography comebacks or has it? So far in September, we have seen Kodak Ektachrome, Polaroid, Yashica, and now – possibly the first all manual analog film SLR announcement in 22 years. Let us introduce you to Reflex.
It's been a while since the Peak Design Leash and Cuff were released, and besides putting out a number of camera bags, the company has been focusing on trying to revamp these two straps. Peak Design, who first got famous off of the idea that you don't really need a camera strap if you use their Capture Clip, created the Peak Design Leash and Peak Design Cuff in response to their customers asking for straps.
here are a number of photographers out there who consider the 6x7 format of medium format film to be the only really medium format type. Part of this has to do with the fact that it's right in between small format (35mm) and large format (4x5.
Have you caught the Film photography bug? Maybe you are seeing all of these digital photographers trying to emulate the look of film or you have seen the work of some modern day film photographers and it has inspired you to pick up some Ilford or Kodak?