“There’s a certain quietness and introversion to a black and white print hanging on a wall.”
“You know Robert Delpire a french photograph said one day that, ‘What I like in a photograph is the silence and black and white is silence.'” says Photographer Christophe Thillier, who states that he’s a big user of Kodak TMax 400 film in an email to us. Mr. Thillier is a geologist who works in remote places. He shares with us that he’s generally in deserts and that that’s where silence prevails. Deserts, where the light is extremely sharp and hard, also does well with Kodak TMax 400.
If you’re a fan of Kodak Tri-X 400, you should really give Kodak T-Max 400 and see what you’re missing.
Kind of boils down to personal preference – as in what subjects you like to shoot…”
More and more lifestyle photography is being done with film these days; and for great reason.
Kodak T-Max helps make these buildings almost look like scenes from the Twilight Zone.
Kodak T-Max 400 works in a different way from Kodak Tri-X 400. Let’s explore it a bit.
Kodak T-Max loans itself to pinhole photography very well due to its nature.
Here’s what you NEED to know about Fujifilm Acros.
“There is a very real, calculable, “cost” to creating an image that makes me think more deeply about what I am attempting to convey in each frame.”
Acros can be anything that you want it to be. To that end, it’s truly for creators with a vision.
“For me it is like the difference between a cocktail and a glass of wine. Both have their places in our lives.”
Ever wonder how the Fujifilm Acros 100 emulsion and the digital presets compare?
This month: we’re exploring Fujifilm Acros.
Learn how to get the most from the Acros simulation in your Fujifilm Digital Camera.
“Kodak Tri-X is the most famous film of all time, it has a look in it that is easily recognizable.”
“I started use Tri-X three years ago, and I literally fell in love with that beautiful grain.”
F8 and be there! Well…sort of.
Pushing and pulling Kodak Tri-x, exposing, studio lights and a whole lot more are covered here.
“Connection. Connection and depression.” is what Nick Nemphos says about what inspires him to create photographs.