My latest excursion to the thrift was quite satisfying. Although I didn’t find any good records, books, or knick-knacks, I did find three fantastic cameras (345678375389 bonus points!) Check it:
Kodak Instamatic Movie Outfit M24 with user’s manual.
Polaroid 210 Land Camera with user’s manual and expired film
Polaroid Onyx Spectra System with user’s manual
I’m happy to say that I have film for the two Polaroids; however, I haven’t any experience working with the Kodak Instamatic Movie Outfit, or any type of movie camera for that matter. I’m contemplating buy this just to give cinematography a try.
FREE SHIPPING ON YOUR ORDER
placed in the period from September 27, 8pm CET / 2 pm EST to September 28, 8 pm CET / 2 pm EST AND orders must show a minimum order value of EUR 50.00/ USD 65.00 (EUR 40.00/ USD 54.00 for Impossible Pioneers).
Film photographers are innately artsy. Everything they do, whatever kind of pictures they take: they are, more or less, automatically considered to be funky-fartsy. Every film photographer’s self-portrait is his/her diary — or another just “another arty accident,” says satirical blogger Jon Salt.
Great satire. Or is it?
What’s Pola Day, you ask? Well, on the first Saturday of September, everyone in the world will be taking Polaroids and will be sharing them on pola-day.com. That’s all there is to it.
Here is my first Pola-Day Polaroid:
Submit your Polaroids, Instax, and/or Impossibles to email@example.com with the title, your name, website, and any other info you want to provide.
What do you get when you mash together the nostalgia of instant analogue photography and the easiness of photo-sharing apps?
To put it simply, Instaprint is a new take on photo booths; each Instaprint box is preset with your party or event’s specific location. Any time someone takes an Instagram photo and tags it with that location, the Instaprint box will print out your photo, just like a Polaroid or photo booth would. Check it:
Click here to view the gallery of past events or for more information.