Posts Tagged ‘Leica m3’
From a recently developed roll of Portra 160, which I left half-shot and locked away in my camera for a little too long.
Leica M3 + Portra 160
First post of the year is from a roll of black and white with my trusty rangefinder, this time shot mostly with the with the incredible Leica Tri-Elmar 16-18-21 f/4 ASPH. I’m hoping to shoot a lot more film this year….
Leica M3 | Kodak T-max 100 | Leica 50mm f/1.4 Summilux | Leica Tri-Elmar-M 16-18-21 f/4 ASPH
It occurred to me recently that the last time I shot a roll of Velvia was about two years ago! Though I’ve been loving VSCO’s Velvia 50 preset, there’s nothing quite like shooting the real deal. Finally got through a roll this past week and had the results scanned and mounted.
Of course, the best way to enjoy 35mm slides is to run them through a projector. Fortunately, we’ve had one in the family for many years. Despite being just about as old as the camera I used to shoot these slides, it still works beautifully. Looking forward to filling some empty projector magazines 🙂
Leica M3 + 50mm f/1.4 Summilux | Fujichrome Velvia 50
From my latest roll of black and white.
Leica M3 + 50mm f/1.4 Summilux | Kodak Tmax 100
That’s it for the roll of Portra. The following scans are all Ektar:
After following their work in one way or another for around four years, we had the pleasure of meeting the incredibly talented artist and blogger duo Jade and Cory. Suki wasn’t in the picture taking mood at the time, apparently.
Running into other Shibas is always fun. Top Left: Misaki the Shiba
Ok, from this point down, we’re no longer in Portland. Please excuse the misleading title of this post. =)
Between shooting pack film and and just being busier than ever, my 35mm gear has seen very little use these days. In fact, I’ve had the same roll of black and white in my Leica for like three months! After running through the last few frames this past week, I finally got the roll developed at my local lab.
When you leave a roll of film in the camera for this long, you tend to forget much of what you’ve shot. In a way that’s pretty cool, because when you finally have your first look at the developed film, it’s like rediscovering your very recent past. Tiny glimpses.
Or, just a lot of photos of my wife and my dog =)