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The Complete Guide to Film Photography: 94 tips

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Without film photography, there would be no digital. Here, we use rolls of film to capture light instead of a digital sensor.

If you’re looking to capture images on film, look no further. We look at the camera, processes, and techniques to make it all possible.

What is Film Photography?

Film photography is where it all began. Before the birth of digital photography, we all took photographs on strips of plastic. Further back from that, we used glass and metal sheets.

These strips come with a coating of a silver halide solution, protected by a layer of gelatin. The photographs we took burned an imprint into the silver.

To get a negative out of this, chemicals and washes striped the plastic of all its coating. This reveals a reversed image.

Dark areas of the scene would show up as transparent on the negative.

The grain or ‘noise’ we see from higher ISOs come from the size of the silver pieces.

The bigger the pieces, the better they were at capturing light but that also meant they were big enough to see.

Film photography is all about having a physical element with the possibility of experimentation.

These days, photographic film is making a huge comeback. There are plenty of reasons why you should shoot film.

10 Reasons to Turn to Film Photography Instead of Digital

You don’t really need me to tell you the difference between analog and digital.

We see it all the time with money, music, and film. Film came first, then the digital revolution followed.

The biggest advantage of film photography is that it offers you a way to learn.

Most analog film cameras are fully manual. This means you have to change all the settings yourself.

There are many disadvantages, but these only make sense when comparing to the DSLRs of today.

The quality of your negatives can surpass your DSLR if you have the right camera.

Now, going analog is a big step. Shooting digitally with a DSLR or mirrorless system is a great big step from film photography.

What analog photography offers you is a plethora of great cameras to choose from. These cameras are specific to their time and their location.

A Japanese camera like the Mamiya is very different from the Russian Zenit. Different feel, different sound, different outputs.

Digital cameras don’t have a look about them, nor do they have a feel of a culture or a time. Read our article for the other seven reasons to go analog.

There are many reasons why you should utilise film photography

What is Film Photography

Film Photography Cheat Sheet

This cheat sheet is to help you get started with film photography. If you know the basics of film photography, you know the basics of digital too.

Film photography is much more difficult and challenging than digital photography.

You need to know your camera inside out, the scenes’ abundance of light and what your film can do.

This cheat sheet runs through three main things. Film speed (ISO), aperture (f/stops) and shutter speed. All three of these things work co-dependently.

Have a look at this article for all the help you need to get started.
A cheat sheet will help you get started in film photography

10 Reasons to Turn to Film Photography Instead of Digital

There are many people that believe film photography is better than digital. I am one of them, even though I use digital and need it in my day to day workings.

What film photography does offer you is a way to slow down. You need to work a tool that is mainly manual. This means you need to think about every little detail.

You can savor each and every moment that passes your way. You can’t use burst mode (without extra equipment) so that one shot needs to count.

That one shot will make you feel proud. Blanketing a scene with 20 frames in a few seconds using digital photography won’t.

There are benefits with both digital and film photography

Film Photography Benefits: Why I Still Shoot on Film (and You Should Too!)

The benefits of film photography are what got people shooting in the first place. Back in the day, scientists and documenters used the camera as a tool.

Then, the cameras found their way into the hands of studio photographers, documenters and artists. Without film photography, digital photography would not have been born.

Likewise, Adobe Photoshop was born from struggles that Thomas Knoll found when dodging and burning in the darkroom.

Film photography still offers a lot of choices. Many different types of film give you different looks in the real world.

This is the opposite of splashing them all over Instagram.

Every type of film gives you different qualities for your film photography

Why Photograph On Film

One area that digital photography can’t replicate thoroughly is the chance to experiment.

Film photography itself was an experiment from older forms of photography.

Sure, you can have filters that give you an impression of sepia toning, but nothing beats doing it in the physical world.

The tones are different for each print. This is down to temperature, time and the number of chemicals used. They all have an effect.

You leave the process up to chance. This gives your images a unique quality.

For the other reasons why you should photograph on film, read here.

The possibility of experimentation is a great reason to start film photography
Josh Dunlop

Pure Film Photographers Are Wrong

Ok, ok, so I can’t photograph solely on film. There are times when I need to have images completed very fast.

I work in low light conditions where time is a factor, so getting those shots is paramount.

There images are usually commissioned or paid for by a person or company, and not my own work.

For myself, I shoot on film. Street photography, portraits and architecture. I capture them on my Canon A1 or my Mamiya C330 TLR. They both have their advantages.

There are times where film photography is just too much hassle. Low light situations are one of these.

Film photography gives you too much grain to work with. Read here for the other reasons why you should shoot hybrid.

Shooting in low light areas are one of the drawbacks with film photography

Using Film for Street Photography

Many photographers use digital to capture their street photography images. There are still a few who prefer to use film for all street activity.

There are a few reasons for this. Not only does film offer a hands-on product. It is also very forgiving in the way it captures highlights.

There are some cameras that are great to use. But, they only work with film. For example, the Mamiya C330 TLR. This style of medium format works well for candid captures.

Whatever the reason, there are many benefits to using film for street photography.

Three strips of film photography negatives

Tips

Black and White Film Photography Tips

Film photography is different from its digital counterpart in many ways. One of the biggest differences comes in how we expose a scene.

With film photography, it is better to overexpose. It is difficult to blow out the highlights with film. It is easier to bring the exposure down later.

In digital photography, the opposite works better. Underexposing a scene allows you to pull details out of the shadows.

This is just one tip we can offer you, the rest are in our article here.

It is better to overexpose your images in your film photography

Keep Film Cool

Film is cool, so it needs to stay in a cool place. Photographic film, due to its components, has an end date. What we see is that pro-level films are less robust and will expire faster.

This doesn’t mean you can no longer use the film. But colors will start to shift. The bigger the ISO, the bigger the shifts will be.

After a long enough timeline, the film will no longer be sensitive to light. Slide films expire in different ways than regular color film.

Black and white doesn’t change as dramatically as color film. Keeping them all cool extends their life expectancy.

You can read more about the effects and shelf lives of photo film here, in our article.

Keeping your film in a fridge will help to extend it's shelf life for better film photography
Stephen Dowling

25 Best Film Photographers Working Today

Are you a photographer who likes using film? Perhaps you aren’t exactly sure why. The hands-on approach is very alluring.

If you think you’re alone, you couldn’t be more wrong. There are many photographers out there who still use film. There are many communities out there to join and follow.

For inspiration on what to photograph, you’ve come to the right place. These 25 photographers will have you up and on your feet  in no time.

Film photo of people devoting their time living like astronauts on Mars would by Cassandra Klos - best film photographers

Film Photography Equipment

It is at the intersection that one can find a great image. It comes down to a photographer’s skills and their camera’s ability.

Neither one can operate without the other. Luckily for you, there are many cameras that you can buy cheaply. There are even cheaper second-hand options.

As the digital market came, photographers ran to the DSLRs. They up and left their analog counterparts to sit on shelves.

Here is our list to help you choose the right camera for you and your style.

Your first film photography camera should be 35mm

Choosing a Medium Format Camera

35mm is not the only choice you have when it comes to buying a film camera. Medium format is a viable choice for many different reasons.

First, they offer a different format than the 35mm small format. Medium formats come in 645 (6×4.5), 6×6 and 6×7.

There are even panoramic models like the Fuji GX617 that offers a whopping 6cm x 17cm negative.

One of the most popular is the Rolleiflex TLR (Twin Lens Reflex). It uses two lenses, one to view find and the other to photograph.

Read our extensive article. It covers many of the medium format options to help you find one to your liking.

A medium format camera offers a very large negative size compared to 35mm film photography

10 Classic Film Cameras for Under $100

Yeah yeah, we all would love a Leica M3 or M6. Any of them would do, but life is unfair. They are expensive as they are world renowned.

Not owning one shouldn’t stop us from buying and using other great cameras. The ones on our list had their time, and they need you for their revival.

What about the Canon AE1? The first affordable film camera with TTL (Through The Lens metering), It also came with autoexposure modes.

Have a look at the others and see which ones grab your fancy.

A classic camera such as the Canon AE1 costs less than $100

How to Use a Light Meter for Better Photography

One of the challenges you might come across when shooting film is not having a light meter reading.

Some cameras have them inbuilt, others have no way of telling you if the scene is over- or underexposed. This is where a handheld light meter comes in very handy.

They work in two different ways. They operate as a reflected light meter or an incident light meter. Reflected looks at how much light becomes reflected from the subject.

An Incident light meter looks at how much light hits the subject. It tests the light between the camera and the subject. This also works with flash lighting.

Read here on all the information you need on light meters, and which type is better for you.

A light meter is a valuable piece of equipment for film photography

Film

Guide to Choosing the Best Black and White Film

There are so many black and white 35mm films to choose from. It can be daunting. It would be impossible to give you the details and comparisons of them all.

A great image doesn’t just come from the film choice. It also comes from what you capture. or if you prefer to under- or overexpose the film.

The developer also plays a huge part in how the final negative turns out. Then on top of that, you still have to print or scan the image in and post-process the images.

Here, you will find the comparisons of the top five most popular black and white 35mm films.

Black and white photography is a great place to start

Where to Buy Film for Old Cameras

The great thing about film photography is that there are still so many different types of film to use.

The downside of film photography is the overwhelming amount of choice. And the choice can be daunting.

The questions you first need to ask is 35mm or 120 (medium format film)? Colour or black and white? Low or high ISO?

Like anything else, your choice of film comes down to your subject.

The amount of light present at the scene will determine what ISO speed you will need. Use our article to help you get started in choosing a good film.

There are many films out there, so take your time in finding the one for your film photography

Camera Settings

Basic Camera Settings

Your camera settings for film photography are going to be familiar. They are similar to what you would use for digital.

There is no difference in the tool you use to capture a scene. Both cameras come down to utilizing the three fundamental basics of photography.

Aperture, ISO and shutter speed make up the exposure triangle. They allow you to capture a scene.

Knowing how to use these three elements manually will help your film photography.

Read our article here on the best camera settings to use.

Knowing how to use aperture is a great advantage to your film photography

Master the Sunny-16 Rule and Other Exposure Settings

We looked at handheld light meters in a previous topic. But if one isn’t available then there is another way.

The other option you can use is adopting the sunny 16 rule. This rule works at noon, when the sun is at its highest.

The first setting you should choose is f/16. The shutter speed should be set as close to your ISO as possible. For example, f/16, ISO 200, gives you a shutter speed of 1/250.

The benefit of this system is that you don’t have to keep those settings. They are just a good base to work from.

If you wanted to move your aperture down 5 stops to f/2.8, then your shutter speed needs to go up 5 stops.

This is light compensation as the smaller aperture adds light, and the increase of the shutter speed takes it out again. Keep it sunny.

The sunny 16 rule is a great place to start for all your film photography exposures

Darkroom And Developing

Film Developing Tank

It’s not only easy to process your own negatives at home, but it’s also a lot of fun. The anticipation builds as you follow a few easy steps.

First off, you need to find a way to get the film out of its canister. Next, put it into a developing tank. This happens in pitch black as the film is still sensitive to light.

Once the film is in the developing tank, you need a developing chemical called ‘developer’. Then, water and another chemical called ‘fixer’.

The developing tank holds your film and allows the chemicals to work on it. By agitating the chemicals one by one, you turn the film into a negative.

A develop tank is necessary to process your own black and white film photography

Building a Low-Budget Darkroom

A darkroom is where you process your negatives into prints. A negative is a reverse image of the scene you had captured.

The blacks are whites and vice versa. The negative acts as a template that allows light through it and onto light-sensitive paper.

These negatives are repeatedly used any number of times. Thank god, as you never get the exposure right the first time.

A dark room needs to consist of two areas. One for dry processes and the other for wet ones.

The dry areas are where an enlarger exposes your negative on to the paper. The wet area is where you process and wash your paper with chemicals.

This article gives you all the information you need to know how to build and operate a darkroom.

Creating a darkroom is a great way to continue film photography

How To Develop Black and White Film Photography at Home

Printing your first black and white image is an experience you can’t explain. All the hard work and training has lead right to this point.

The basic idea is that you take your negatives into the darkroom and place them into the enlarger.

This expands the projected image that falls through the negative. The light-sensitive paper picks up the different intensities of light and produces a positive print.

You can see this after you process the print in the developer chemical.

All the information you need is right here, in our article.

Printing your first black and white film photography image will get you hooked
Weissensteinburg

Experimenting

An Introduction to Pull and Push Film Processing

Pushing and pulling film refers to up- and down-rating your film to a higher or lower ISO.

This can happen during the photography stage or the printing stage.

When you push or up-rate your film, you are telling the camera that the film has a higher ISO that it actually does.

This allows your light meter to correctly expose for the faster film speed. This is helpful to photograph low light conditions.

Pulling your film works the opposite way. You’re telling your camera that the film is less sensitive to light than it is. Thus exposing the film to more light.

Read all the information you need here, in our article.

Pushing or pulling film gives it a wider range of exposures which is great for film photography

Expired Film

Using expired film has become a very trendy and popular way to photograph for a few years now. This is because expired film presents color shifts.

The effects of heat and background radiation cause gradual, inexorable damage. But extending their lives is as simple as sticking them in a fridge.

Or, even better, a freezer. Freezing a film extends its life by decades.

These color shifts add those interesting filter-esque tints and color tones. These are the ones that are more present on Instagram processed images.

The best thing about them is that there is no way of telling how much the color has changed and shifted.

Also, each different film type presents you with a different shift in color. It’s all experimental and very interesting.

Expired film can create some interesting results for more creative film photography shots
Stephen Dowling

Positive Paper

Photographic film starts as a negative. This is the reverse of the captured scene. It becomes reversed again when printed from an enlarger.

A negative creates a positive print. Positive paper exists. This allows you to capture a scene as it is, where you skip the enlarging of the image.

This is something that you can use with large format cameras and pinhole cameras.

Read here on how you can get hold of this paper, and how you can use it.

Positive paper does without the need of a film photography enlarger
filmsnotdead

Double Exposures

A double exposure is a process of layering two images on top of each other. This can happen either in the photographing, developing or even the printing stage.

Some cameras, such as the Mamiya C330 TLR (twin lens reflex) have an inbuilt option to create many exposures.

The camera doesn’t roll the film onto the next negative. For 35 mm film cameras, there is an easy way to create double exposures.

The things you need to think of when creating a double exposure are all here, in our article.

Double exposures are a creative way to capture film photography images
Filmbasedtraveller

DIY Film Photography

DIY Light Box | How to Make Your Own Photography Light Box

If you are one of those awesome photographers that still shoots on film, a lightbox is a necessary tool.

A lightbox will help you look at your negatives closely. This is great for the pre-selection process before printing or scanning. It will save you time.

IKEA is the place to go for this one, for reconditioning an inexpensive table. Maybe you already have one that needs a new purpose.

It also serves as a futuristic coffee table. Find out how to make one here. You’re welcome!

A lightbox will help your pre-selection process in your film DIY photography

DIY Film Soaking

Filters are created through VSCO, Lightroom or even Instagram. They are some of the most popular ways to add interest to your digital images.

What if I told you there is a natural way to do this with your film, and not digital. It makes for more interesting photos.

Film soaking means placing your unused roll of film in a substance of your choosing. This material affects your film, creating fascinating effects.

Wine or coffee are favorites. But you will need to read our article to make sense of it all.

Film soaking is a great way to create an interesting effect to your film in your DIY photography
Sadie Dempsey

Handmade Cameras

If the experimental side of things interests you, this post is for you. You will see a few photographers have taken it upon themselves to create their own cameras.

They created their own devices to fit their style. From it, there are a few unique capturing devices out there.

This is a great way to add interest to your work as no one has the same tools capturing the same things.

Read here on a few possibilities and hopefully, it gets your creative chemicals running.

Making your own camera is a viable option for your film photography
Alistair Thain

Large Scale Panoramas

Film photography is great because it is so experimental. There are all kinds of things you can do to your camera to create interesting, creative results.

Film has the largest capacity for experimentation. Before photographing, during the capture and processing stage.

Even digitalizing the film, offers you many possibilities. Creating large-scale panoramas is a great way to take advantage of the films’ physical form.

Here, you create an image from many smaller images, using detail to show the whole.

Read here on how to make them, showing you some inspiration to get you started.

Film photography negatives can be used in creative ways
Thomas Kellner

Digitalizing Film

How to Find the Best Film Scanner for Photography

Even though you love the analog aspect of film photography, you might still want to digitalize your negatives. This ensures that you have a copy of your negative.

It also allows you to post-process the negatives further.  Working with programs such as Lightroom allows experimentation with layers and local adjustments.

A digital version of your image allows you to share your shot on social media. A scanner is your best bet into getting your images onto your computer.

Read here on how we recommend you digitalize your film photography.

You can scan your own film photography, or pass it on to a store that will do it for you
Hans Rosemond

Vuescan Review: Is it Really the Best Film Scanning Software?

Vuescan is a program that allows you to scan and digitalize your film photography. This software is available for both PC and Apple systems.

If, like me, you don’t like the operating program that comes with your scanner, give this a try.

It is important to like the processes behind photography. If you do, you won’t mind doing mundane tasks repeatedly. Scanning in your negatives can quickly become one of these tasks.

A screenshot of VueScan interface

How to Digitalize Film Photos

Digitalizing your processed negatives have many benefits. for one, it means you don’t need to mess around with a darkroom.

This is something that some companies can do for you. If you already have a scanner, you can do it yourself.

Read our article here for the step-by-step guide. This will ensure no problems arise, and you can digitalize your images as fast as possible.

Graphic image of a Plustek OpticFilm 135 used to digitize slides - film photography

Scanning And Archiving

You don’t have to scan the negatives yourself. Good scanners can be very expensive.

It might not be worth your time. This is unless you have a lot of free time and negatives to work from.

There are many businesses, online and otherwise, that will scan and print your images for you.

But, this also has an expense and they might not be able to scan specific requirements.

If you decide to scan your own images, here is the information you crave.

On resolution and scanning software, our article will give you the necessary information.

Scanning and archiving your film photography images are necessary
Torsten Kathke

Homemade Hybrid Contact Sheet

A contact sheet shows you a quick look at what images are on your roll of film.

Having one is a great way to show you which images would be worth your time in the darkroom.

They are usually so small, you need a loupe or some magnification to see the picture clearly.

They act as a guide to help you print your photographs better.

Many of you might have seen contact sheets from famous photographers. They usually display framing notes and markings.

If you don’t have a darkroom built, fret not. You can place your negatives on a light table, and photograph them.

This allows you to turn them into positives for a closer look.

A contact sheet helps you see which negatives are worth your time for your film photography
Dan Howell

How To Create a Film Photography Look in Lightroom

If it’s the film look you are after, you don’t have to shoot on film. There are many processes you can use to replicate it.

Our article here shows you how to obtain that feel of an image shot on film by using Lightroom. It’s all about the local adjustments.

Why do it in Lightroom? Well, it saves the hassle of shooting on film in the first place. That is a very expensive hobby.

Film photography style photo of a palm tree with light leaks

Looking for more film photography information? Check out our new post on how to develop film next!

Save this article to your Pinterest profile to access it later!

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