Item is the first Pony Camera for 35mm film and features a non-interchangeable Kodak Anaston f4.5/51mm lens in a focusing mount. This model has a silk-screen printed metal front plate and shutter ring.
Item is a blue leather covered metal body motion picture camera for 16 mm film using 50' spools. It features a Newton finder and an interchangeable f1.9/25 mm Kodak Anastigmat lens. The camera uses a spring motor to capture 8,16 frames per second.
Item consists of a brown leather-covered wood box which loads from the top; for 3.5" x 3.5" exposures on 101 rollfilm or double plateholders. Camera features a rotary disk shutter and rotating disk stops.
Item is a metal box camera with red leather covering, for 2.25" x 3.25" exposures on roll film. This camera was manufactured by the Eastman Kodak Company in Toronto, Ontario and is No. 120 of the series.
Item is a metal box camera with a tan-coloured reptile grained paper covering with a faint imprint of where a gold seal was. This camera was a special edition of the No. 2 Hawk-Eye Camera Model C meant to commemorate the 50th anniversary if the Eastman Kodak Co. In 1930, Kodak gave away approximately 550,000 to children 12 and under. The camera itself is used for 2.25" x 3.25" exposures on rollfilm with a single finder only.
Item is a black leather-covered aluminum-bodied folding-bed camera for filmpacks. The bed folds down but not to a full 90 degree angle. The camera has no tracks on the bed but the front standard pulls out and clips into two slots at the front. The front slot is for taking photographs of objects that are 6 to 20 feet away and the back slot is for objects more than 20 feet away. The item uses a ball bearing lens.
Item is a leather-covered aluminum-bodied folding-bed camera for filmpacks. The bed folds down but not to a full 90 degree angle. The bellows are black and there is no track on the bed but the front standard fits into two slots at the front, one for objects 6 to 20 feet away and the other for objects that are further than 20 feet away. The camera is still in the original packaging with the accompanying instruction manual. The camera uses a ball bearing lens.
Item is a folding camera with black bellows and brown leatherette covering and strap; for 2.25" x 3.25" exposures on No.A - 120 film. The camera was made by the Canadian Kodak Co. but the ball bearing lens was patented by the Eastman Kodak Co. in 1910 and 1913.
Item is a folding camera with an enameled art-deco sides. The camera uses 620 film for 2.25" 3.25" exposures. The camera also has a fold down metal strut to support self-erecting front. The lens on the camera is a Kodak Anastigmat f6.3.
Item is a folding camera that uses trellis struts and no bed. Similar to the Vest Pocket Kodak but has an Autographic feature. The Kodak Ball Bearing Shutter offers settings for Clouds, Marine View, Distant View, Average View, and Portrait.
Item is a viewfinder camera with black bakelite body, metal fittings and large attached flash. It is the fourth model in the Kodak Signet line, featuring a selenium photocell exposure meter. Featuring an Ektanar lens with thorium oxide, the camera is slightly radioactive.
Item consists of a poster featuring an image of a man taking a photograph of two women on a beach in 1923, using an electric-eye instamatic camera. Beneath the image reads: In 1923, you had to fiddle around and set exposure for sun or shade. / Now any electric-eye KODAK INSTAMATIC Camera measures the / light and sets the exposure for you automatically -- for black-and-white / and color pictures, and color slides.
Item consists of a poster featuring an image of a woman threading film onto the sppol of a camera. Beneath the image reads: When cars had wooden wheels, you had to thread film onto a spool. / Now you can just drop a cartridge into any KODAK INSTAMATIC / Camera and start shooting.
Item consists of a portrait format, white, board poster, featuring a black and white image of two boxes of Kodak Film, with "Kodak Film - the dependable film in the yellow box / The film that gives the same results from roll to roll, so that you can rely on it. / Kodak Film excels on every count - speed, latitude, uniformity - and each is of picture-making importance. / Use Kodak Film, the dependable film in the yellow box. / Canadian Kodak Co., Limited, Toronto" printed beneath.
Item is a camera for making enlargements up to 16.5 x 21.6 cm (6.5 x 8.5 inches), using daylight. The product was marketed to amateur photographers as there was no need for a darkroom setup to produce the images. The No. 1 Enlarging Camera sold for $15.00 in 1904.
Item is a folding camera with black leatherette case and leather bellows. Features a cord with metal push button shutter-release. Fitted with a Kodak Antistigmat lens f7.7 (170mm), No. 11592. Took Autographic film No. A-122. Serial no. 652261.
Item was the official US press photographer's camera. It has a focal plane shutter as well as a front shutter. The lens is Wollensaku 135mm F/4.7 Raptar. The camera has a metal drop bed with two focus knobs. On top is a telescoping sports-finder. This model is a 4 x 5 format.
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. Took 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 the camera model was not Kodak's most popular. Item has a built in flash and wrist strap.
Item consists of a Kodak Duaflex camera, the first model in a line of four from Kodak. The camera is a 620 roll film pseudo twin-lens reflex manufactured at Eastman Kodak in Rochester New York. The style of camera imitates the look of professional TLR cameras, such as the Rolleiflex, but has an oversized brilliant viewfinder as oppsed to a reflex finder with a ground glass indicating the focus. Camera has a fixed-focus Kodet lens. Oritinally sold for $17.50 in 1947, this model was superceeded by the Duaflex II camera in 1950.
Item is a mass produced Bakelite camera for 127 film format, designed for Kodak by Walter Dorwin Teague. Simple lens on helical extension tube, only one shutter speed. Collapsible frame viewfinder on top of camera. Red film counter window on back.
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 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 mock twin lens reflex camera with Bakelite body and metal fittings, for use with 620 roll film. Designed to mimic the look of a twin lens camera, the topmost "lens" is in fact a brilliant viewfinder. Camera has a fixed focus 75mm Kodar lens and attachments for a Duraflex flash.
Item is a small hand held box camera with Bakelite body, brilliant viewfinder and Kodalite Flash-holder attachment. For 6 x 6 cm exposures on 620 roll film. One of the best selling Brownie cameras ever made, it is a simple easy to use design created by Eastman Kodak employee Arthur H. Crapsey. The original sales price was $5.50 for the camera alone and $7.00 for the flash model.
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 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 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 consists of a No. 3A Autographic Kodak special folding camera that makes pictures sized 3.25 x 5.5" on 122 film. Comes with CRF rangefinder. This is one of the very first cameras manufactured with a coupled rangefinder. The Autographic feature allowed notes to be made on the film by scratching them into the film paper with a special stylus. A window opened in the back of the camera to expose the backing paper.
item is a Minolta APS (Advanced Photo System) camera with 22-80mm zoom lens with auto focus lens. The APS system used 24mm film and allowed for 3 image formats, selected in camera and recorded on the film with magnetic coating or exposed squares. Camera comes with a detachable flash with leather case. Lens has cap and detachable lens hood.
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.
Item is a Kodak Panoram No. 4, model D. It is a large box camera in black leather casing that features a swivel lens that rotates as the camera box remains stationary to make a panoramic exposure of up to approximately 110 degrees.
Item is a 1 megapixel digital camera with gold coloured metal case and 1.8" LCD optical viewfinder and monitor. Camera has 16MB Kodak Compact Flash picture card, fixed focus lens with 2x optical zoom and flash.
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.
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.
Box of 1 dozen 4.5 inch glass plate negatives in original box. Logo on box lid is an illustration of a knight on horseback with the words "On Stanley On". Package is opened. Plates are wrapped in tissue. Box is three-style enclosure. The Stanley Dry Plate Company was purchased by Eastman Kodak in 1904, and this box shows the Kodak branding, dating them after 1904. See The Stanley Museum, Kingfield, Maine: http://www.stanleymuseum.org/Museum%20-%20Kingfield%20ME.html
2 plates removed and placed on display in a glass plate drying rack in the Special Collections reading room.
Item consists of an early digital camera, a simple design with a plastic body and without an image preview screen. In its original box, kit includes Kodak Picture Easy Software package, Kodak Photo CD, The Adventure Disc Photo CD, Kodak Digital Science DC20 Camera Software CD, Kodak Inkjet Snapshot Paper, and users guides and manuals.
Item consists of a Kodak DC265 Zoom Camera. It is a digital camera, released as an upgrade to the DC260. It has a maximum resolution of 1.6 megapixels and 2x digital zoom. The camera has a 100ISO rating, an aperture range of F3.0-F14.0 / F4.7/F22 and a shutter range of 1/4-1/400 second. It has a built in flash with auto, fill-in, anti-red-eye and off modes, as well as the option for external flash. It has an optical viewfinder, a 10 second self-timer and came included with a 16MB CompactFlash for storage.
Item consists of three commemorative tin coasters celebrating Kodak's centennial in 1980. On the top rim of each plate it says "A 100-year start on tomorrow." One plate has an image from a 1910 Eastman Kodak Company print ad; another has an image of the 1980 Kodak Summer Girl; and the last has an image of the first Eastman Dry Plate and Film Company from 1880.
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.
Roll film in yellow paper wrapping, unopened. The film likely came in a cardboard box that would have described the film type and speed. The letters "TXP" are stamped repeatedly on the paper, along with the word "Kodak" in red. TXP typically refers to Kodak Tri-X Panchromatic black and white negative films. The only Tri-X films produced in a medium format roll with the designation 'TXP' is a 320 ISO in 120 and 220 sizes.
Roll of Kodak Ektachrome colour reversal film in original packagining, unopened, with instrcutions to process before July 1991. 120 ISO 50/8, 10, 12 or 16 exp. Catalogue number #160 3984 Eastman Kodak, U.S.A.
Packages of Cine-Kodak Kodachrome Type A 16mm motion picture film for artificial light. The larger box is unopened, and contains a magazine for loading the film into the camera, as well as 50 ft of film. It is stamped with a use-by date Dec 1946. The smaller box has been opened. It contains 100 ft of film in a small black cannister as well as a folded sheet with instructions. This box is stamped "Simpsons Cameras Toronto" in blue on the back, and with a use-by date of Apr 1943. Both films were manufactured in Rochester, NY but have stickers indicating they are to be returned to Canadian Kodak Co. Limited in Toronto for processing.
Item consists of two colour posters, one larger in size, featuring text that reads "Picture-takers that reflect the Rainbow", beneath the text are images of three coloured cameras labeled "Kodak Petite", "Pocket Kodak" and "Brownie".
Item consists of a portrait board poster featuring a large colour image of a photograph of a landscape of birch trees and a lake, which is continued with a black and white contour drawing. Beside the image reads "Voyez ce que le Film Kodacolor peut faire pour vos instantanes!", beneath the image is another image of a yellow box of Kodacolor film, and text that reads "Avec le Film Kodacolor vous pouvez prendre de jois instantanes en couleurs celui-ci avec votre camera".
Item consists of a blue, portrait, board poster, advertising Kodak Film. It features an image of a black and white snapshot of a puppy peeking around a corner to look at a kitten. Beneath the snapshot are two paragraphs of text describing the qualities and features of Kodak Film.
Item consists of a portrait board poster featuring a large colour image of a photograph of a landscape of birch trees and a lake, which is continued with a black and white contour drawing. Beside the image reads "Look at what Kodacolor Film can do for your snapshots!", beneath the image is another image of a yellow box of Kodacolor film beside a Brownie Hawkeye camera, and text that reads "With Kodacolor Film you can take beautiful color snapshots like this with your camera".
Item consists of a portrait format board poster advertisement that reads "All out-doors invites your Kodak / Autographic Kodaks $6.70 up, at your dealer's / Canadian Kodak Co., Limited / Toronto". Above the text is a large image of a woman on the beach holding a parasol and an Autographic Kodak camera.
Item consists of a portrait format poster that reads "Kodak Gifts Say / Open me first! / When you open your Kodak camera outfit first, you can save all the fun of Christmas-and the years to come-in pictures" Beneath the text are images, prices, and brief descriptions of the Brownie Starflash Outfit camera, the Brownie Hawkeye Flash Outfit camera, the Kodak Pony IV Camera Outfit, and the Brownie Movie Camera Kit.
Item consists of a poster board advertising the Kodak Trimlite Instamatic 48 camera. The main slogan on the poster reads "Works all week. Plays on the weekend." and in smaller font is a more detailed description of the features of the camera, including Flip Flash. The poster features an image of the camera resting upon blueprints and an architectural photograph, overlapped by a photograph of a family on a sail boat.