SHE SHOOTS FILM
What better way to celebrate film
photography, women in photography and
print publishing than by subscribing to a
magazine edited and curated by women
for women photographers who shoot film?
(We can’t think of any.) This new biannual
publication is dedicated to highlighting the
works of both emerging and seasoned
female film photographers and artists.
Ready to get weird? KONO! Films
are sourced from a variety of often
non-photographic sources and
hand-rolled into their recycled
plastic cartridges to deliver quirky
e;ects. This three pack of 35mm oddities
includes KOLORIT 400 Tungsten, which
produces a blueish hue in daylight and
more colorful, vibrant images under
artificial lights. ROTWILD 400 delivers
intense yellow and red tints while the
third member, REKORDER 100-200, may
randomly produce pre-exposed numbers
and letters in your photos. Go crazy.
With Polaroid-compatible instant film once again on store shelves, Hong Kong-based company Mint Camera has
brought the classic Polaroid SX- 70 back from the dead—literally. Based on refurbished SX- 70 camera bodies, the
Mint SLR670-S features new electronics and a detachable Time Machine module for controlling shutter speed. The
SLR670-S is compatible with both SX-70- and 600-type films. Going back to the future has never been so much fun.
LOMOGRAPHY LOMO‘INSTANT SQUARE
The Lomo‘Instant Square gives you Instagram’s 1:1-format photos IRL
using Fuji’s new Instax Square film. You can get creative and take
unlimited exposures on a single print or take long exposures (up
to 30 seconds) and paint with light. It also has an infrared remote
and self-timer for self-portraits. Clip the $40 Instant Mini Back on the
Square and you can load Instax Mini Film in there, too.