Item is a coupled-rangefinder auto-exposure hand-held camera, somewhat heavier than other Instamatics due to the use of aluminum die-castings in the camera body. It has black leatherette details and a flash cube facility above its Kodak Ektanar f2.8 38mm lens. It fits any "Series V" accessory lens or filter without adaptors.
Item is a black plastic disc camera with sliding flash which activates the the telephoto lens. Has a grey wrist strap. Front flap swings open to reveal shutter and lens. Battery door on front, takes two AA size batteries. "Kodak Tele Disc." "A disc camera by Eastman Kodak Company".
Item is a small hand held camera with black plastic body and metal fittings (the black is moulded to look like leatherette). Pictograms above the lens indicate settings for flash or no flash and there is a facility for the use of Magicubes. It offers sunny and cloudy exposure settings. Made for use with 126 cartridge film it features an f/11 43mm lens and shutter speeds of 1/40, 1/80 sec.
Item is a small hand held camera with a dark green plastic body and metal fittings (the green is mottled to look like leatherette). Made for use with 126 cartridge film, the camera is fitted with a tripod socket and features a fixed focus lens and two speed shutter. Flash facility is available for use of Magicubes.
Item is a basic, hand held snapshot camera with black and brown plastic casing (some areas mottled to look like leatherette). It made exposures on 126 cartridge film. It features a brightline viewer and lever film wind. The original X-15 used Magicubes for flash photos. The F designation is for the updated model, which uses "FlipFlash". This model was one of the last Instamatics to use 126 film.
Item is a small hand held snapshot camera with metal fittings and black bakelite plasric that gives a leatherette impression. Made for use with PX-825 batteries and 126 cartridge film. It features a facility for flashcubes and a lever for film advance.
Item is a small hand held camera similar to the Instamatic 300, with black plastic body and metal fittings. It has a large winding knob on top left for the clockwork film advance motor. Pop-up facility for flashcubes on right, Kodar lens f/8, 41mm, and wrist strap attached. Used AAA batteries and 126 cartridge film. Serial no. 091073.
Item is a small point-and-shoot camera with a black plastic body and metal fittings. An upgraded model of the Brownie Starlet without flash facilities, this camera features a large eyelevel viewfinder, Dakon lens and rotary shutter. Wrist strap attached. Switch at bottom front indicates use with either colour or b&w 127 film.
Small snapshot camera with black and tan plastic body (mottled in places to look like leatherette) similar to the Instamatic 44. Large winding mechanism on top left for film advance, and a flashcube attachment on the top right. Made for use with 126 cartridge film, this camera featured an f/11 meniscus lens and a 1/50 sec. shutter.
Item consists of a Kodak Signet 35 camera. It has a 45mm f/3.5 Kodak Ektar Lens with rear helicoid focus. The body is sturdy cast aluminum alloy with leatherette casing, and it features an automatic film stop counter. Knobs at top allow user to wind or rewind film. It has a Kodak Synchro 300 shutter with 5 speeds and uses 35mm film. Movable metal chart at back gives the best f stop for certain conditions. It was the first of the Kodak Signet camera line.
Item is a small hand held camera with a black plastic body and metal fittings, a Kodak Anastar Lens f3.9 ( 44mm) and a single shutter speed. A plaque on verso indicates correct exposures for certain weather conditions for Kodacolor film in place of traditional f/stops that slides out to be interchangeable with other exposure guides. On top, handwritten in pencil on the metal casing reads: "36". Made for use with Kodak 135 film. Serial no. 488071.
Item is a small automatic exposure camera with a soft grey plastic body, metal fittings, and a winding mechanism on right side to advance film.Designed for use with 126 cartridge film, it features a Kodak f/9.5 35mm lens and shutter speeds of 1/40 and 1/90 sec. Facility for flashcubes and retractable shutter release, as well as a retractable housing for the lens, similar to Instamatic S-10. Wrist strap attached. Serial no. 105820.
Item is a small, handheld camera with a black faux leather and grey Bakelite body and metal fittings. It used 828 format roll film (developed by Kodak in 1935 and similar in size to 135 film, without sprocket holes) to make 8 exposures. The camera features a simple viewfinder, 51mm f 4.5 Kodak Anaston Lens and a four speed Kodak Flash 200 Shutter. This item features the unusual occurence of a green window on the back to read numbers of coloured film. Serial no. 225134.
Item is a simple snapshot camera with a black plastic imitation leather body, metal fittings and a light tan plastic accent border around faceplate. Made for use with 126 cartridge film, the Instamatic 134 features an electronic exposure control and a flashcube facility. It has an f/11, 43mm lens and a shutter speed of 1/50 sec. Wrist strap attached.
Item is a small auto-exposure camera with a plastic black leatherette body and metal fittings. It features a Kodar f/8 41mm lens, central viewfinder, and a long rectangular flashcube with facility. It has a selenium meter-controlled automatic aperture system and was made for use with 126 cartridge film. Serial no. 841933.
Item is a disc camera with a metal and black plastic body and a hinged black plastic panel covering the front of the camera that could be used as a table stand. It has a small eyelevel viewfinder, built in flash, f/2.8 12.5mm lens, shutter speeds of 1/100 and 1/200 sec., and wrist strap included. Used VR disc film.
Item is a small snapshot camera with narrow and horizontal body design. It has an orange coloured release button on top and is built of black and tan plastic (the tan colour mottled to look like leatherette). Made for use with 110 film, this camera resembles the Kodak Pocket Instamatic 110 in its f/11 25mm Meniscus lens, 2 speed shutter, Magicube facility and use of 110 cartridge film.
Item is an eyelevel rollfilm camera with medium sized flash, built of a light blue Bakelite plastic body and metal fittings. Part of the Kodak Brownie Star series, the camera was also made in red, black and white, as well as in a special rwo-tone version with a Coca-Cola logo. It features a Dakon lens, rotary shutter, built-in flashgun, two aperture settings for color and black and white, and was made for use with 127 film.
Item is a small viewfinder camera, oriented vertically, with a grey bakelite body and large metal recess for flashbulb (not present). Used Dakon Lens, rotary shutter and either colour or b&w 127 film, indicated by a switch at the bottom on the front.
Item consists of a Kodak Brownie Bullet Camera. It is an eyelevel 127 roll film camera that was modeled as an upscale version of the Brownie Holiday. Other cameras with identical designs but different names include the Brownie Chiquita Camera and the Camera Brownie Chiquita. It is made of black Bakelite, and has a Dakon lens and a rotary shutter.
Item consists of a Kodak Instamatic 20, a small hand held camera with thin, horizontal design, made for use with 110 film. Red coloured release button on top above viewfinder. Metal and black plastic design with black leatherette bottom and strap attached. It is fitted with a 25mm f/9.5 triplet lens in a two speed shutter, and features a brightline viewfinder, Magicube socket and tripod socket.
Item is a small hand held camera has black moulded plastic casing meant to look like leatherette, and two black faux leather panel details on the front on either side of lens. A blue plate above lens reads "KODAK / INSTAMATIC X-35". A switch at the top indicates the two Kodar lens focus settings for "beyond 6 feet" or "2 to 6 feet". Fitted with a Flipflash socket. Made for use with 126 cartridge film.
Styled similarly to the Hawkeye Instamatic II, this basic snapshot camera has a flashcube socket. This all-black model was the lowest-price Instamatic produced by Kodak, and the first Kodak to be "carded" for self-service sales. A similar camera, with no flashcube socket, was produced in Brazil as the Instamatic 11. It features an f/11 lens and 1/50 shutter. Made for use with 126 cartridge film. Raised metal text on front reads "MADE IN CANADA".
Item consists of a black plastic folding camera with black bellows and black neck strap. Grey top housing with integrated viewfinder. Featuring the same unusual shutter release mechanism as the Tourist 2, this heavily built camera has a syncronised Flash Kodon shutter for it's f/12.5 Kodet lens with fully adjustable aperture, though more sophisticated models were available. Built for use with 620 film.
Item consists of a camera with green plastic and black synthetic leather over die-case aluminum body. Black bellows, black neck strap. Includes tripod mount, integrated viewfinder, lens door mounted shutter release and eye-level viewfinders.The Tourist uses 620 film and makes exposures of 8 5.72 x 8.25 cm (2.25" x 3.25") exposures. This second edition includes an adapter for 828 film, to make 8 2.8 x 4 cm exposures. The back can be opened on the left side, right side or removed completely. "Kodet Lends, Flash Kodeon Shutter". "Kodak Tourist Camera, T.M. Reg. Can. Pat. Off."
Item consists of an early Jiffy Kodak Six-20 featuring a decorative front plate with art deco design. Folding camera with spring-loaded bellows in black leatherette case with a rectangular, lined metal plate into which a Twindar Lens is attached. Camera back removes for insertion of a 620 film pack. The focussing scale is somewhat limited in that it is only marked at the extremities of its travel, near focus being '5 to 10 feet', the other being 'Beyond 10 feet'. The camera seems to have an unusual support foot, in that it is adjustable to a different length. This however, is actually the aperture slider, which is very easy to miss due to the fact that there are no markings whatsoever.
Item consists of a folding black camera with black bellows, black plastic body, and black handle. Includes a tripod mount, folding frame finder on the body, and another optical finder near the shutter. Kodet lens with Dak shutter. "Kodak Vigilant Junior six-20 Made in Canada by Canadian Kodak Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont."
Often thought of as the first of the 126 Instamatics, this fixed exposure camera features a pop-up flash-gun for AG1 "peanut" bulbs in the top plate, released by the little button on the front. A bulb can be kept loaded with the gun in it's retracted position. It has a black and silver body and black wrist strap.
Item is a small hand held camera with metal and black leatherette casing. Strap attached. Used 126 cartridge film and AAA batteries. Similar to the Instamatic 100 but utilising flashcubes rather than individual bulbs.
Item is a two toned (black and grey with beige on back) moulded plastic camera with an unusual clear plastic front panel which appears to incorporate the Meniscus f/11 lens, a feature also seen on the Hawkeye Flashfun. It is a basic single speed 12 exposure snapshot camera with built in shutter. Uses 127 film.
Item is a basic 12 exposure snapshot camera featuring a built-in flashgun for AG-1 bulbs. This camera shows a family resemblance to the Brownie Fiesta, with beige (wheat) and red (sienna) plastic body and black neck strap. Uses 127 film. Film left in camera.
Item is a small, hand held camera in black plastic casing, oriented vertically with mirror reflector viewfinder with finder hood on top of camera. Kodak lens f8 (72mm). Used Kodak Verichrome Plus X films and produced a 6x6 picture. Pictograms on bottom help user to set the best shutter speed for certain weather conditions.
Item consists of a compact camera with Kodet Lens and tripod mount. Pop up view finder. Uses 620 rollfilm and features a 'Pin & Screw' flash contacts and facility for time exposures. There is a safety-catch on the shutter button to prevent double exposures.
Item is a fixed-focus medium-format camera with Kodet Lens and Kodalite Flashholder (bulb flash). Body is brown ("chocolate") with brown neck strap. The styling is of a twin-lens reflex camera, but the viewing screen is for framing purposes only. Uses type 620 format film, not 120. Almost identical to the Duaflex III except for the two-tone brown finish and restyled front plate.
Item is a black and silver camera, similar to the Instamatic 104 but with a clockwork motor wind. The "cocked" shutter button is a feature of the design. With black wrist strap. Has option for flash (hot shoe). Use 126 film.
Item is a basic, if slightly unusual camera, taking 12 square exposures, so only needing a single waistlevel viewfinder. It features a metal film wind knob, rotary shutter and a black hand strap (on top). No tripod mount, no flash. Uses 620 rollfilm. Non-synchronized model. Originally priced at $5.50.
This camera has the unusual feature, for a non-folding camera, of both eye-level and waist-level viewfinders. The focussing lens has three aperture stops and both viewfinders shows brightline framing marks for 'Superslide' format. Flash facility is provided by the 'Pin & Screw' contacts on the left-hand side of the body, Kodak Supermite flasholder attached. Uses 620 rollfilm.
Item consists of a large format film folding bed camera, built for use with Kodak No. 1A 130 Autographic roll film cartridges to make a picture of 7 x 12 cm. The body is built of aluminum with seal grain leather covering. Fitted with a meniscus achromatic lens and Kodak Ball Bearing Shutter.
Item is a basic, hand held snapshot camera with black and brown plastic casing (some areas mottled to look like leatherette). It made exposures on 126 cartridge film. It features a brightline viewer and lever film wind. The original X-15 used Magicubes for flash photos. The F designation is for the updated model, which uses "FlipFlash". This model was one of the last Instamatics to use 126 film. In original plastic packaging (unopened). Includes strap and manual. Camera did not require batteries.
Item is a small hand held camera, vertically oriented, with large brilliant viewfinder with hood. Black plastic and metal body with Dakon lens and strap attached. Comes in original packaging (opened), with manual, arm attachment for flash and 5 bulbs included (2 white bulbs found loose in box). For use with colour or b&w 127 film as indicated on bottom front by a switch. Sticker with handwriting in blue ink inside box reads "21.00" (crossed out) and "16.75".
Small hand held camera, vertically oriented, with large brilliant viewfinder with hood. Black moulded plastic body with Dakon lens and strap attached. Comes in original packaging (opened), with manual, arm attachment for flash and 6 bulbs included (5 blue and one white). One cartridge of Kodak Verichrome Pan film also included. For use with colour or b&w 127 film as indicated on bottom front by a switch.
Item is an eyelevel rollfilm camera with medium sized flash, built of a black Bakelite plastic body and metal fittings. Part of the Kodak Brownie Star series, the camera was also made in red, blue and white, as well as in a special two-tone version with a Coca-Cola logo. It features a Dakon lens, rotary shutter, built-in flashgun, two aperture settings for color and black and white, and was made for use with 127 film. On metal bulb tray, handwritten in black marker "B. M.c D." Camera comes in original packaging (opened) with four extra bulbs (opened). An address sticker is attached: "James R. McDowall/ 56 Twyford Road/ Toronto 18, Ont."
Item is a basic, hand held snapshot camera with black and brown plastic casing (some areas mottled to look like leatherette). It made exposures on 126 cartridge film. It features a brightline viewer and lever film wind. The original X-15 used Magicubes for flash photos. The F designation is for the updated model, which uses "FlipFlash". This model was one of the last Instamatics to use 126 film. Camera did not require batteries. Red plate on front and the text "appareil camera". Comes with original box (opened) but no extra materials inside. Strap attached. Sticker on top with handwritten note "#15".
Item is a small camera with a thin horizontal design with black plastic body and large green number "1" on top of casing. It has a basic design with fixed focus and a flipflash connector. Made for the Canadian market, this camera is labelled in French and English, and reads "appareil Kodak EKTRA camera" in silver above the green #1. Across bottom, plastic lettering has been attached reading "LORNA CLIFFORD". At the back, opposite viewfinder, the same plastic lettering reading "LMC". Camera is in original packaging (opened) with roll of 110 film and strap included.
Item is a simple snapshot camera with a built-in electronic flash. It has a small, thin horizontal design with black plastic body and flashcube on right. Film-wind wheel centrally mounted on the back of the camera. Comes in original orange plastic packaging (unopened) with a roll of 110 film and 2 AAA batteries.
Item is a small, thin horiztonal camera with brown plastic body and orange release button on top left. Flash on right, viewfinder is hidden behind slider doors. Took 110 film and 2 AA batteries. Inside film compartment, the number "23" has been etched into the plastic.
Item is a No. 1A Pocket Kodak. It is a medium sized camera with black leather casing, metal clasps, and Kodex No. 1 shutter (manufactured by Eastman Kodak Company, the rest of the camera body was produced by the Canadian branch), that made 2 1/2 x 4 1/4 inch exposures on 116 film. The A indicates that the camera is an Autographic version that allowed the photographer to add written information to the film.
Item is a camera with brown bakelite and metal case with two lenses for producing stereo views from 35mm film. Each is a Kodak Anaston lens with f3.5 (35mm). A single periscopic viewfinder is used, with a spirit level below to help keep the camera level in order to acheive good results. Light brown leather carrying case included.
Item is a Cine-Kodak Model B, the follow-up model of the Cine-Kodak which was the first 16mm camera. It has a cast aluminum body, hand crank and spring motor. The use of a tripod was required to allow varying speeds and single frames to be taken.
Item is a Brownie 8mm Camera II, It has a beige body with pop up frame finder on top. Side comes off to insert film spools. "Brownie movie camera T.M. Reg. Can. Pat. Off." Lens is "Kodak Series IV Adapter Ring No. 43 Made in U.S.A." f/2.7 lens. Settings for Bright Sun, Hazy Sun, Cloudy Bright and Open Shade.
Item is a small silver and black compact camera with flash cubes (magi-cubes). Includes a tripod mount and cable release. Automatic shutter and coupled rangefinder. Uses 110 cartridge film. In orginal box, with flash cube, leather case and black wrist strap.
Item is a black and silver camera, similar to the Instamatic 104 but with a clockwork motor wind. The "cocked" shutter button is a feature of the design. Has option for flash (hot shoe). Use 126 film. Camera with strap in box (opened) with manual, batteries and flashbulb. Box top has diamond pattern design and the drawing of a roll film cartridge. Box # A154R.
Item is a motion picture camera with black plastic body. In original box (opened) with manual folded inside. Used Kodak Super 8 film cartridge and was powered by 4 AA batteries (removed). Comes with Kodak Zoom lens f1.9 (13-28mm). Large red bulb on front.
Item is a small hand held movie camera in grey bakelite body with Kodak Ektanar Lens f1.6 (13mm). In brown leather carrying case with strap, inside original yellow box packaging (opened) with manual. Made for use with 8mm film.
Item is a movie camera in a brown case with white lining and a brown strap. Case snaps closed to protect camera and lens. Lens is f/2.3. Range finder pops up on top of camera. On case "Brownie movie camera field case single lens model made in Toronto Canada for Canadian Kodak Co. Limited T. M. Reg.U.S. Pat. Off."
Item consists of a Cine-Kodak Magazine 8 Camera. It was introduced in the United States in 1946 and manufactured until 1955. It is a clockwork-driven camera capable of running at 16, 26, 32 and 64 frames per second. It has a Kodak Cine Ektanon Lens 13mm f/1.9. The lens is interchangeable and the wheel at the top of the camera is used to alter the viewfinder image according to the focal length. On the side is a universal guide for different types of daylight.
Item consists of a Kodak Hawkeye 8 Movie Camera. The camera was patented by Eastman Kodak Company in Rochester, and was made by Canadian Kodak Co. Limited. It has a Kodak Ektanar Lens 13m f/2.3 and is made of plastic. It used 8mm film and was sold for 19.99 when released in 1963.
Introduced by Kodak in 1971, XL (eXisting Light) was incorporated with Super 8 to use their new High Speed Ektachrome Super 8 colour film and was designed to be able to film in as low light conditions as possible. The lens aperture is F1.2 compared to the super 8 normal of F1.8 and the film intermittent mechanism film pulldown speed was increased to allow a shutter open angle of 230 degrees compared to a typical 160 degrees previously. No light was diverted away from the film for a reflex viewfinder or TTL metering. The Kodak XL cameras had a unique "binocular" shape allowing easy two handed shooting.
Item is a Cine-Kodak Model B, the follow-up model of the Cine-Kodak which was the first 16mm camera. It has a cast aluminum body, hand crank and spring motor. The use of a tripod was required to allow varying speeds and single frames to be taken.
Item is a small, rectangular camera in black plastic casing with blue detail around label, in original box (opened). Compact fixed-focus camera with built-in flash. The camera took 15 exposures on 11x8mm film that came in the form of a flat disc.
Item consists of a disposable camera for indoor/outdoor use with flash loaded with a 15 exposure roll of Kodak Gold 800 ISO 35mm film for colour prints. Unopened in box. Develop before date is September 1996.
Item is an automatic camera with black plastic casing, made for use with 35 mm film. It features a 30-60 mm power zoom lens, auto focus, dateback, automatic SENSALITE electronic flash, sealed in original box. Made for the Canadian market, the packaging in is both French and English. Manufactured in Japan.
Item consists of a disposable camera for use outdoors featuring a telephoto lens and loaded with a 27 exposure roll of Kodak Gold 400 ISO 35mm film for colour prints. Unopened in original box. Develop before date is May 1996.
Item is a Kodascope Model B 16mm self-threading cine projector for silent 16mm film. It appeared five years after the first 16mm projector, the Kodascope (later, Kodascope A) and was just as different as the Cine-Kodak B camera had been from the first Cine-Kodak. The position of the spools was changed to the top and back, rather than top and bottom. The projector takes up to 400 feet of 16mm film, it can run films backwards, and has a still-picture device.
Item is a small, horizontal camera with pop-up lens that covers viewfinder when closed. Black plastic body with rounded edges and an orange release button. Used 110 size colour cartridges, optimized for 200 film. Comes with packaging.
Item is a small hand-held black plastic camera with red slide lens cover, and built in flash for use with 35 mm film. Camera is in original packaging with film and three project books with slots for photographs to be inserted into the story. Marketed towards children.
Item is a small camera with a rectagular body made of black plastic and a green #1 on the top. Made for use with 110 cartridge film, it is a basic camera with fixed focus and a flipflash connector. Made for the Canadian market, this camera is labelled in French and English, and reads "appareil Kodak EKTRA camera" in silver above the green #1. Camera is in original packaging (opened) with roll of 110 film, instruction booklet and strap included.
Item is a small metal and bakelite camera with Kodak Twindar Lens and settings indicated for scenes, groups or individuals. Used Kodak 620 film. Outfit includes a presentation box with flash holder, one-time use flash bulbs (4 of 8 have been used), user's guide, strap, and Kodacolor II negative film.
Item consists of a set of 15 Kodak Wratten galatin filters, used to alter the color wave length of light and make changes in the color balance of images recorded on color films, or compensate for deficiencies in the spectral quality of a light source.
Item is a black metal film holder, size 6 1/2 x 9 cm, produced by Kodak circa 1930. The object is designed to hold photographic film for insertion into a camera, which is then exposed by withdrawing the rear dark slide.