500CM Reflex Viewing 120- 220-70MM Backs
KOROLL marine cast alluminum, camera same make 35mm film, Italian designed, immaculate condition, Cir.1967 (collectors)
Aquamatic La Spirotechnique this was designed by Jacquesu Coustea company in full working order, Cir.1960 (collectors)
Calypso with SOS Light meter, the first to be used for the Calypsophot it fitted on top of the camera in the shoe,Cir. 1957 Boxed (collectors)
The Nemrod with then Bulb Flash it took 120 film a real workhorse for its day, and still in full working order, Cir. 1960
This 16mm housing built for the Bolex film Camera used by Hans & Lotte Hass in beautiful condition, for a 60s cast alloy Housing still in perfect working order available for hire for the 16mm enthusiast.
Please come along and try you be surprised of its performance & quality
Per day Per week For Sale
£50.00 £150.00 £2000.00 (collectors)
Yashica -24 with Yashinon 80mm Lens, complete with close-up 1-2 lenses & Telephoto Lens (supplementry)
Available to hire with housing, Strobes & light metre (digital) 6×6 120-220 film
For hiring charges see www.uwpgallery.com
The first picture taken with the camera above was in 1957 by my Father, those pictures I still have to this day, and my influence in photography was born from the brownie. Which led me onto Hasselblads! and the quality of 6×6, and by the way if you happen to have Brownie thats Girl Guide or Boy Scout keep hold of them!
Brownie is the name of a long-running and extremely popular series of simple and inexpensive camerasmade by Eastman Kodak. The Brownie popularized low-cost photography and introduced the concept of thesnapshot. The first Brownie, introduced in February, 1900, was a very basic cardboard box camera with a simple meniscus lens that took 2¼-inch square pictures on 117 rollfilm. With its simple controls and initial price of $1, it was intended to be a camera that anyone could afford and use, leading to the popular slogan, “You push the button, we do the rest.” The camera was named after the popular cartoons created by Palmer Cox.