αγοράζοντας αναλογική μηχανή μεσαίου φορμά στον 21ο αιώνα: τι κυκλοφορεί, τι αξίζει να ψάξουμε, τι φορμά να επιλέξουμε, πόσο να πληρώσουμε.Read More
αγοράζοντας αναλογική μηχανή 35mm στον 21ο αιώνα: τι κυκλοφορεί, που μπορούμε να το βρούμε, τι αξίζει να ψάξουμε, πόσο να πληρώσουμε.Read More
a series of images taken during the winter solstice weekend (21 & 22 december 2013), with the sony a7r.Read More
a small series of night portraits with Sony's new full frame achievement - the Sony A7.Read More
...the easiest way of using barrel lenses, which are a godsend for large format portraits.Read More
...now I just need to shave like lemmy. and get a cowboy hat.Read More
Bought this camera on the 29th of December, 2009. It was my Xmas present. The craftmanship of such a camera is amazing - it dates from ~1960 but you could easily name it "ageless" - with a full metal body and magnificent mechanics all over, this camera reeks of style and class.
It can do front tilt, front rise, front fall and back tilt/swing... it can be fitted with a 120 roll film back or cut film (6.5x9) holders. You can also use a polaroid back on it, although they're a bit rare and their price is nothing to sneeze at.
This is not an easy camera to use, especially with the 120 6x7 roll film holder. You have to use a tripod and spend lot of time adjusting your image (we're obviously discussing tilt/shift here), then your model has to stay still until you close the shutter, adjust the diaphragm, remove the ground glass back and fit the 6x7 film back. With a bit of practice you can do this quite fast, but you still need 30-60 seconds. You also need a very sturdy tripod, because changing backs will definitely rock your camera around - not much, but enough to make you anxious about the final result.
I'm beginning to fall seriously in love this camera - photos soon to come.