Menu Close

Category: 35mm (page 2 of 2)

Milan Skyline

Olympus 35RD + Film Forgotten (Milan, 2012)

Turbine Hall

Nikon F100 + Tokina 12-24mm + Fuji Neopan 400 pushed to 1600 (London, 2011)

Before my F100 was stolen in Belize, I managed to put a few rolls through it. The lens used for this photo is actually for DX digital, but works on film somewhere past the 20mm mark. This shot is the turbine hall of the Tate Modern, and the exhibition here was Ai Weiwei’s sunflower seeds.

Snake Charmer

Cosina CT1A + Cosinon 50mm + Ilford HP5 Plus (Marrakesh, 2011)

Iguazu Falls Close Up

Nikon F3 + Nikon 50mm f1.8 Series E + Fuji Velvia 100 (Brazil, 2012)

Ah yes, the purple tones of underexposed velvia…

Cambridge Processing

Nikon F3 + Nikon 50mm f.18 Series E + Kodak Ekatr 100 (Cambridge MA, 2017)

This was taken with my F3 hooked up with a waist level finder. I’d wanted to get one for a while because I really like the ergonomics of taking photos with one, and finally got one early this year. Even though the focussing screen is really small for 35mm cameras compared to a medium format SLR, I still find it a very engaging way to take photos. I’ve also not had too big of a problem focusing with it either. And as a final bonus it shaves a noticeable amount of weight from the camera, as opposed to using the normal finder!

Looking out on NYC Harbour

Nikon F3 + Nikon 50mm f1.8 Series E + Kodak Ektar 100 (NYC, 2012)


Nikon F3 + Nikon 35mm Ai f2.8 + Kodak Ektar 100 (Coney Island, 2013)

A highlight of Coney island is riding this sweet coaster.


Nikon F3 + Nikon 35mm Ai f2.8 + Fuji Provia 400 (Hackney, 2012)

Door by the canal in Hackney. I bought an old slide projector on ebay to see what this roll of Provia looked like huge. There is nothing like it.

Blue Garage

Nikon F3 + Nikon Series E 50mm f1.8 + Kodak Ektar 100 (Walthamstow, 2017)

Whilst living in Walthamstow in North East London I walked past this garage every day. I found the colours very interesting in the bright spring morning sunlight.

Rusty Ladder

Nikon F100 + Kodak Ektar + Scanned Epson v700 (Aberystwyth, 2011)

The Nikon F100 was a fun camera while it lasted (someone stole it in Guatemala later that year). This is one of my favourite Ektar photos – I just love the tones in the sand, rust and wall complimenting each other.


Nikon F3 + Nikon 50mm Series E f1.8 + Kodak Ektar (Cambridge MA, 2017)

Nothing like a sunny day to make you notice interesting everyday colours.


Nikon F3 + Nikon 35mm Ai f2.8 + Fuji Velvia 100 + Processed and scanned by Peak Imaging (Argentina, 2012)


Nikon F3 + Nikkor 35mm f2.8 Ai + Kodak Ektar 100 + Processed and Scanned by Peak Imaging (Brazil, 2012)

This photo was captured after taking the cable car up Sugarloaf near sunset. I just love the way the highlights of the sunset are rendered on this film, almost like a haze hanging across the back of the city. Most often I scan my film myself on an affordable Epson v500 flatbed, but for the film from this trip I got them scanned professionally by mail order lab Peak Imaging. I regret not getting a higher resolution; I wanted to print this photo A4 in a photobook of my trip, but the resolution of the scan was not good enough (would only really print 5×7 well). So I tried myself (my scan on a v500 below), but it really pales in comparison in terms of vibrance and punch, particularly of the sunlight in the top left.

Scanned by myself of an Epson v500


Cosina CT1-A + Cosinon 50mm + Ilford HP5 (London 2011)

I first tried out film during my first year of university in 2007. I bought this cheap Cosina camera from a london market stall and ran one roll through it. Unimpressed with the results, and skeptical the camera had a fault, I didn’t touch it again until many years later until I was developing my own film in the university photo societies darkroom. The few rolls I put through it are fun to look back on, and this photo specifically is one of my favourites. This was taken in the basement of the British Museum in their South America room. Whilst I’ve pushed the contrast in post, I am still very impressed how the detail and contrast came out. Looking at this image I find it hard not to be absorbed into thinking about where this stone statue came from, who made it, and the things it has seen.

© 2019 Filmlad. All rights reserved.

Theme by Anders Norén.