Archive for the ‘analog photography’ Category


Pictures of Tower Bridge during construction


What do we learn from this article?

Either use film (black and white) or print/have your b/w images printed on archival paper.

My guess: No digital file will survive such a long time under a bed 🙂


10 inspiring mini documentaries for the analog photographer


Some wonderful documentaries about analog photography:

Watch all 10 inspiring videos in one place here


Kodak is back again and will continue film


Kodak is back! And it will continue to produce film:


20×24 Studio Photography


Another great studio with a great Polaroid camera is 20×24 studio photography.

Watch the video about the camera and the film:


Unfortunately I can’t embed any videos into my blog at this moment. My apologies.


Kodak will continue to produce (profitable) film


Before your read on, I’d like to ask you to participate in my

==poll about analog photography here==

Today I could read that Kodak made a statement to continue the production of (profitable) film. Though we learned last week that Kodak USA bellied up (buzzword: chapter 11), the branches in other countries remained uneffected.

However, January 20th, 2012 Kodak  marketing director Audrey Jonckheer made following statement:

Film (still and cinema) remains a profitable business for Kodak, and we have the broadest and most respected portfolio of films in both segments. We have taken steps to sustain the business as it has declined, and we know that there are hundreds of passionate fans of film for the artistic and quality reasons they cite. We remain committed to make film as long as there is profitable demand for it. And as I noted, it is still profitable.

Read more about it here.

Another site – BJP Online – published an identical article here.

An interesting article about ‘The Kodak Lie’ has been published by CNN/Fortune here.


Elsa Dorfman and her 20×24 inch Polaroid Camera


Thomas Hoepker


Thomas Hoepker – Fotograf der grossen Ära der Magazine

image curtesy of Foto.TV

Thomas Hoepker über die bewegenden und bewegten Jahre der grossen Illustrierten