Kodak Ektar 100

museum ticket and colour film

5 Frames of old aircraft in Latvia with an Olympus OM-1, a Zuiko 28mm f/3.5 and Kodak Ektar 100 – By Michael Jardine

I was inspired by a recent 35mmc post to put together a set of 5 photos of the Riga Air Museum in Latvia, which I visited this summer at breakneck speed (and only just caught my flight back to Copenhagen) against the protestations of the museum guy that he hadn’t shown me the best bits yet… anyway I grabbed my partner’s OM-1 with a 28mm lens on it to get as much stuff in the frame as possible, stuck a roll of Ektar 100 in it – I’m not especially familiar with camera, lens or film – and took some pictures.

5 frames with Canon EOS 30 and Kodak Ektar 100 – By Paolo Lucente

In July 2021 with some friends, we went to the sunny city of Cadiz in Spain for a wedding of ours. I had just started shooting film photography some months earlier with the old reflex of my big brother and some expired film rolls he gave me. Like the Kodak Ektar 100 I ended using in this trip, to capture some memories to share with my friend.

Sharing means printing for me. Therefore, all the pictures below are scans from prints, not from the negative, to give you the most similar experience possible.

Before I start my brief story, I’d like to marvel at the eye-controlled focus of this old canon. It has seven autofocus point and after some calibration at home it is almost too easy to focus.

5 Frames with a Bell & Howell Electric Eye 127 and Kodak Ektar 100 – by Stuart Jenkins

The late 1950s saw a brief peak in the popularity of cameras taking twelve 4×4 cm images on 127 film. They offered better-than-35mm quality without the bulk of a 6×6 medium format camera. The USP of the 4×4 size was the option to shoot transparencies as SuperSlides, which could be projected using most 35mm slide projectors. Tourist attractions would sell pre-shot SuperSlides as mementos, which drove a market for consumer-level cameras in the same format.

The Nikon F2, some Nikkors, and a Roll of Ektar 100 – By Sam Westenskow

In my seventeen years on this planet, there have been a handful of moments in which I have been completely overwhelmed by the intense beauty of my surroundings. In these moments, I have only felt peace, joy, and gratitude to exist in such a beautiful world. During the last week of May and the first week of June this year, I was very lucky to experience this sensation on multiple occasions on a family trip to the Lofoten Islands in Norway. I brought along my friend’s Nikon F2 (He borrowed my FM2N for a few weeks) and a roll of Kodak Ektar 100 and in my overwhelmed state, I did my best to capture these incredible moments. 

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