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.
Illustrated magazine for the professional photographer, incorporating The Aristo Eagle (Est. 1901) and The Artura Bulletin (Est. 1906). Articles on technique, news of the Photographers' Association of America, and advertisements. Small paper insert inside front cover, advertising the Eastman Floodlight.
3 papers with torn edges, probably attached to a large format plate holder for film and detached when the film was used. The films were Comet Plates, Portrait Panchromatic for Kodachrome Dry Plates and Autographic Cartridges, all by Eastman Kodak Co.
Flattened box for Hawk-eye 124 film, 6 exposures. Designed for No. 3 Bull's Eye Kodak and No. 3 Brownie cameras. ca. 1908-1913. The second box contained Allied Photo-Pan Black and White Panchromatic 126 film, 12 exposures. The package is stamped with a process-before date of Dec 1969. The third package contained Kodak Autographic 116 film, 12 exposures for the No. 1A Autographic camera. The package is printed in English, Spanish and German. The date handwritten in pen is given as 1916.
Double weight, white smooth glossy photographic printing paper with pre-printed postal card backings. The package is sealed and unopened. Contains 500 sheets. Eastman Kodak catalogue number is printed on the box: 144 1484.
Ektachrome infrared film number 8443 in original packaging. 1 box has been opened and contains a small metal tin with a roll of film, likely unexposed, and a small, folded sheet with applications and instructions for use. The film was originally designed for aerial camoflauge photography and must be exposed in daylight conditions. The second box is still sealed. The packages give directions to process before October 1970 (opened package) and July 1971 (unopened package).
2 boxes of Kodak verichrome pan black & white film in original, unopened packaging with directions to process before March 1972. ASA 125, VP 122. Produced by Eastman Kodak Company in Rochester. A 3rd box, produced by Canadian Kodak Co., Limited in Toronto has instructions to develop before 1969. ASA 125, VP 122. Box is opened and contains 1 roll of film, held closed with a piece of clear tape. Film may have been exposed.
Opened box of Kodak T-Max Professional 400 black and white film, originally contained 5 rolls of 120 but only 3 remain. Date stamped on side of box directs the user to develop by June 1989. A sheet of instructions folded inside the box give directions in various languages including English, Dutch, Spanish, French, Italian, Portuguese, Swedish, Chinese and Japanese.
Item consists of a Kodak Cameo Motor Ex camera for use with 35 mm film. The camera itself has a slim black body with rounded edges and a flip-up automatic flash that covers the viewfinder when closed. Gold text on the centre recto of the camera reads: CAMEO MOTOR EX. Other features include automatic film advance, self-timer and film speed selection. This particular model was made in Mexico.
Item consists of a Kodak Cameo Motor Ex camera for use with 35 mm film. The camera itself has a slim black body with rounded edges and a flip-up automatic flash that covers the viewfinder when closed. Green and white text on the centre recto of the camera reads: Cameo MOTOR EX. Other features include automatic film advance, self-timer and film speed selection. This particular model was made in China.
Item consists of a Kodak Advantix 3700ix. It is an advanced photo system camera that is fully automatic. It features an auto-focusing f3.6/24 mm ekton lens with a flip-up lens cover that reveals the built-in flash.. Dark grey in colour, self-timer. Uses 1 3-volt lithium battery.
Item consists of a Kodak mc3 portable media device outfit. The device featured an MP3 player, a digital camera, and a digital video recorder. Included in the outfit are the device, headphones, a CD-ROM with required software, users guide, etc., a USB cable, 3 AAA batteries and a documentation kit. For use with Kodak Picture Cards, which were available in sizes ranging from 16 MB to 96 MB.
Item consists of a black leather case with red velvet lining containing a Premo No. 9 Kodak folding camera, two wooden negative holders, and the camera manual. The camera used 5 x 5 or 5 x 7 plates or film packs.
Item features an image of a certificate that reads "KODAK LAW ENFORCEMENT PHOTOGRAPHY AWARD / FOR A PHOTOGRAPH BY" under another certifate that reads "LAW ENFORCEMENT WORKSHOP / MARKETING EDUCATION CENTER" surrounded by a selection of American police badges.
The Kodak 35 was launched by Eastman Kodak Company in 1938 as their first 35 mm camera manufactured in the USA. It was developed and manufactured in Rochester, New York when it became apparent that the company could no longer rely on import from their Kodak AG factory in Germany during the troubled times prior to the Second World War. Originally sold for $40.00 USD.
Item consists of a Kodak Pony II camera. It uses 35mm film, has a single speed shutter, and features a Kodak Anastar Lens 44m f/3.9. Rather than traditional f/stops, the lens is marked with exposure values.
Item consists of a Kodak Motormatic 35. It was the first of Kodak's automatic exposure cameras, and the last of their American-made 35mm cameras. It has a 44mm f/2.8 Kodak Ektanar Lens, a Kodak Automatic Flash shutter, and is a fixed-lens viewfinder camera that focused by scale or estimate. The Motormatic was part of the same series as the Kodak Automatic, but the Motormatics had a 4 speed user selectable shutter and a spring driven power film advance, as opposed to the Automatics, which had a 2 speed shutter and manual lever film advance. The Motormatic 35 has a Bakelite body with metal plates and inserts.
Item is a rangefinder snapshot camera for instant photographs using Kodak's proprietary instant print film. This model was part of a series that was Kodak's response to the successful instant cameras produced by Polaroid. A patent infringement case was brought against Kodak by Polaroid in 1977 and was finally settled in 1986, in Polaroid's favour. Kodak recalled all their instant cameras, offering customers a new camera or a rebate in exchange.
Item is a Kodak Trimprint 940. It is an instant camera that used film format HS 144-10 and cost $44.95 when released. Anyone who owned this camera was offered a rebate if the camera's nameplate was returned to Kodak, when Kodak lost a case against Polaroid and was forced to withdraw its instant cameras from the market for infringement of Polaroid's patent. Hence, many of this model of camera will be found without the 940 Kodak Trimprint nameplate. It was the successor to the Kodamatic 940.
Item is a self-erecting folding bed camera for use with 5.7 x 8.25 cm (2 1/2" x 4 1/4") Premo brand film packs. Lens is a Rapid Rectilinear lens by Bausch and Lomb with a Kodak Ball Bearing shutter and cable release.
Item is a typical Kodak folding roll film camera for 620 film. The simple Kodak shutter allows T, B, and I. The Kodet lens goes from F1:12.5 to F:32. The non-optical viewfinder is a folding frame type, there is also a brilliant viewfinder. The camera comes with manual and box.
Item is a folding camera for 5.7 x 8.25 cm (2.25" x 3.25") plate or sheet film. The camera was designed as the Nagel 18 by Dr. August Nagel for his company in Stuttgart Germany and renamed the Recomar 18 after the company was purchased by Kodak and became the German branch of Eastman Kodak: Kodak AG. Lens is a Kodak compur.
Item is a compact, self-erecting folding camera for 8 5.7 x 8.25 cm (2.25" x 3.25") exposures on 620 roll film. An adapter kit could be used to alter the exposure size using one of a series of 4 masks. Body is die-cast aluminum.
Item consists of a Kodak Tourist II Camera. It uses 620 film and makes 8 6x9cm frames. The lens is a Kodak Anaston f:4.5 105mm, and the shutter is the Flash Kodamatic, although there were many different lens/shutter combinations available. It has an eye-level viewfinder and an aluminum film advance knob. It is one of the last styles of Kodak folding roll film cameras. The Tourist II features a new viewfinder and redesigned top cover from the original Tourist, and allows for an optional 828 roll film adapter.
Item is a 6X6 leaf-shutter 620 [medium format] brushed silver metal camera. It is a higher-end member of the Kodak 620 camera family and is equipped with a 78mm Ektar with maximum aperture of f3.5 and top shutter speed of 1/800 of a second. The camera comes with original packaging including cable release, camera manual, lens cleaning paper and brown leather field case. Also includes a Chevron sports viewfinder kit, for photographic sporting events by enabling framing while holding the camera at arms length. Manufactured in Rochester, New York.
Item is a wooden box camera with leatherette covering for large 8.25 x 10.8 cm (3.25 x 4.25") exposures on 124 film. The design is simple, with a fixed focus and shutter speed. The roll film was advanced past the lens manually with a small crank. The original sales price was $4.00.
Item consists of an 1899 model of the No. 2 Bulls-Eye Kodak, which was manufactured from 1896-1913. It has a wooden interior, a spring controlled rotary disc shutter, and rotating disc stops controlled by pulling a lever on the top of the camera.
Item consists of a Kodak Bantam Rangefinder Camera. It makes 28x40mm exposures on Kodak's type No. 828 special 35mm paper backed roll film. It has a non-self-cocking Flash 300 shutter, 50mm f/3.9 Kodak Ektanon Lens, an optical viewfinder with a superimposed rangefinder, and is made of brown plastic, aluminum and other metal.
Item consists of a Six-16 Brownie box roll film camera that used size 616 film to make pictures sized 6.35 x 10.8 cm. It has a Diway lens with a close-up lens and a rotary shutter. The body is metal covered in leatherette, with a unique geometric art-deco front panel and two brilliant finders.
Item is a box-type camera for 4x5 inch plates in double plateholders. The wood boy is covered with genuine black leather. It has two viewfinders, a rotating diaphragm with three apertures, a single meniscus lens, and two tripod sockets.
Item is a 3A Folding Pocket Kodak, Model B-2?, one of Eastman Kodak's first postcard format camera. Made for use with rolls of 122 film it created 3 1/4 by 5 1/2 inch postcard format images. It had an automatic shutter that was equipped with a pneumatic release (no longer attached). It could also be adapted to take photographs on glass plates. It is a large sized folding camera with black leather casing and black leather bellows, metal clasps and metal/wooden slide.
Item is a 3A Folding Pocket Kodak, model B-3?, one of Eastman Kodak's first postcard format camera. Made for use with rolls of 122 film it created 3 1/4 by 5 1/2 inch postcard format images. It had an automatic shutter that was equipped with a pneumatic release (no longer attached). It could also be adapted to take photographs on glass plates. It is a large sized folding camera with black leather casing and black leather bellows, metal clasps and metal/wooden slide.
Item is a 3A Folding Pocket Kodak, model H, one of Eastman Kodak's first postcard format cameras. Made for use with rolls of 122 film it created 3 1/4 by 5 1/2 inch postcard format images. It has an automatic shutter equipped with a pneumatic release (no longer attached). It could also be adapted to take photographs on glass plates. It is a medium sized folding camera with black leather casing and red leather bellows, metal clasps and metal/wooden slide.Heritage Collection: Medium sized camera, black leather casing and red leather bellows, metal clasps and slide.
Item is a No. 3 Brownie box camera. Originally sold for $4.00, the camera was made for use with 124 size film that made a picture size of 3 1/4 x 4 1/4". It is a large sized brownie camera with black leather casing.
Item is a Vest Pocket Autographic made for use with 127 film. It is a small camera with black casing and black leather bellows. A continuation of the Vest Pocket camera, it features an "Autographic" feature that allowed photographers to sign a note on the top of the film which became visible after the film was developed.
Item is a No. 1A Kodak Junior camera, made for use with type 116 film. It was later updated to the No. 1A Autographic Kodak Jr., that allowed the use of type 116 Autographic film. The No. 1A Junior is a medium sized camerawith black leather casing and bellows, metal clasps and slide.
Item is a small sized brownie camera. It features angular edges that were later switched to curved in 1917, and has black leather casing and bellows. Made for use with 120 film. Metal clasps and slide.
Item is a box camera capable of making 2 1/4 x 3 1/4" exposures on 120 rollfilm. It features a metal film carrier and cardboard body covered in black leatherette. Features two brilliant view-finders and 10cm meniscus lens. Heritage Collection: Small brownie camera in black leather casing.
Item is a simple box camera with a black leatherette covered metal body, featuring an art deco design on the front panel. It took 8 2.25 x 3.25" exposures on 620 roll film. The lens features 2 focusing zones, "5 to 10 feet" and "beyond 10 feet" and uses a rotary shutter. Two brilliant viewfinders allow for portrait or landscape framing.
Item is a small, flat, hand-held camera with black plastic body and brushed metal, gold-coloured front plate. Intended by Kodak to replace their instamatic line of cameras, the Kodak Disc cameras were designed to be simple to use, with all automatic functions. The camera used Disc film, a proprietary format that made 15, 11 x 8 mm exposures; this small negative size made the resulting prints very grainy when enlarged and, while the camera did well when it was first introduced, it lost populatiry due to the low quality prints it produced. Item includes a built in flash and wrist strap.
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 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 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 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 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 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 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 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 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 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.