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Check the first page out if you were linked here from another site, it's a general overview of the Kodak Brownie Hawkeye, with specifications, product shots, original accessories, film issues, loading film, shooting tips and sample shots, with two full sized scans so you can check out the real capabilities of this camera. The Kodak Brownie Hawkeye is capable of taking good pictures viewed at smaller sizes, however, there are a couple of reasons why you may not be satisfied after coming home with the developed pictures; one, a dirty lens, and two, an improperly working shutter. We'll discuss both of these problems, and I'll offer corrective action.
by Chris Groenhout In this age of high quality digital scanning and output, it seems that the days of the chemical darkroom are over. I’ll admit, it’s been five years since I shot a black-and-white roll of film for a client. There’s no demand anymore. Yet now, more than ever, the traditional darkroom has found its niche as a sanctuary for the true photographic artist. Nothing can replace the excitement of watching your first print appear in the developer tray, or the control supplied by your choice of developer, dilution, and time spent processing film.
This entry is part 1 of 14 in the Film Photography Session - Show All Next » When I first got into photography almost 20 years ago, film was the de facto standard and, obviously, the only standard.