Inside this issue
After David O’Brien’s wonderful article “In Praise of Film Pinhole Photography” in the last issue, I was inspired to get out and play with a pinhole camera myself. Instead of buying a new camera, I figured I could use a pinhole on my existing cameras (large format and medium format). However, when it came to buying a ‘pinhole’ I was faced with a decision of which size to purchase. Being the geeky sort I figured it would be interesting to get hold of a range of pinholes and test just what difference the sizes made. What surprised me more than the results was what fun it was and how playing was also a part of this photography thing. A big thanks to Tim Norgate from Pinhole Solutions for sending me over a set of different sizes. Now I’ve got the experimenting out of the way it’s time to have a play with the results on film and I look forward to showing the results in a future issue!
If you’ve been playing with pinhole or have been using it for a while, please show us your results on our Facebook page.
After David O’Brien’s wonderful article “In Praise of Film Pinhole Photography” in the last issue, I was inspired to get out and play with a pinhole camera myself. Continue reading → more
We’ve all heard of pinhole photography and many of us have no doubt had a go at it in some form or other, either by building a basic pinhole camera, sometimes by ‘pretending’ to demonstrate to a hand child, or through buying a very expensive “hole enclosure system” (commonly known as ‘a pinhole camera’). Continue reading → more
Our 4×4 feature is a set of 4 landscape photography portfolios from our subscribers: Carlo Didier, Chris Pattison, Tomasz Susul & Willie Robb. Continue reading → more
This first exhibition is the curtain raiser for the main seminar and includes work by all the speakers: Joe Cornish, Peter Leeming, Lucy Saggers, Robert Fuller, Steve Race, Karl Holtby, and myself. Continue reading → more
What is it that attracts her to the New Jersey Meadowlands, an area known as much for its abuse as for its ecosystem, and why does she choose to work with pinhole cameras and the use alternate processes? Continue reading → more
Charles Cramer has been photographing the landscape for 35 years. His prints are available through many fine galleries, including the Ansel Adams Gallery in Yosemite. Continue reading → more
A black burned landscape with small dead animals. At first sight this probably does not sound like an attractive subject for a photo project. Nevertheless, when he heard from the wild fire in a national park close by, Theo Bosboom Continue reading → more
I can’t quite remember why and when I decided to explore the watershed. I thought there may be a watershed in Wiltshire, my home county – there are after all rivers that flow in different directions. Continue reading → more