Item is a lens for 4 x 5 in. exposures on sheet film Schneider-Kreuznach symmar f6.8/130 mm. lens, Compur-Synchro shutter 1-1/500 sec. Includes 2 other lenses: Scheider-Kreuznach symmar 1:5.6 135 mm, and the other is 1:5.6 240mm. Both have Compur shutters. This camera is considered to be the ultimate for architecture and technical photography. It is still on the market and still used by professionals.
Item is a lens composed of 6 elements in 4 groups with a picture angle of 39 degrees. The distance scale is graduated in meters and feet up to 0.6 m and 2 feet. The aperture scale is 2.8 to 22 with a fully automatic aperture diaphragm. The lens is manufactured by Kyocera Corporation under the Contax brand name.
Item consists of a Jules Carpentier Photo-Jumelle, a rigid-bodied binocular camera. One lens is for viewing and the other is for taking single exposures. This jumelle-type camera is not a stereo camera. The magazine holds 12 plates that are 4.5 x 6 cm or 6.5 x 9 cm in size. There is also a rare stereo version of this camera.
Item is a folding camera, designed as an updated version of Bessa RF (1936), with housing for coupled rangefinder in chrome instead of black. Synchro-Compur 1/500 shutter. Heliar f3.5.105 lens. 6 x 9 cm prints on 120 roll film.
Item is a high quality black leather-covered folding roll film camera, with a rangefinder of the rotating wedge type, gear coupled to front cell focusing lens. This camera has a chrome top. It has the normal lens - a Tessar 75 mm 1:3.5. and a Synchrop Compur shutter.
Item is an compact double extension folding plate or sheet film camera for 9 x 12 cm (3.5" x 4.75"). Lens is a Carl Zeiss Jena Tessar 1 :4,5 f : 13.5cm with a Compur shutter (1 to 1/200th). The camera has both a brilliant viewfinder and a sports-finder.
Item is a Contessa-Nettel folding/bellows camera. Only the structure of the camera exists, it is missing a lens. The company Contessa-Nettel AG was a German company that existed between the years 1908 and 1919. The company was known for cameras with a focal plane shutter.
Item is a folding (bellows) plate camera with a Compur leaf shutter. Compur leaf shutters were manufactured from 1912 to 1935 when the Compur-Rapid model was released. Shutter is an earlier, dial set model. Item features a collapsing front bellows, and a leatherette body. Likely made by Voightlander. Lens is marked Steinnell Munchen Deppelanastigmat Unofocal 1:6.8 f=13.5 cm No. 91257.
Item is a folding (bellows) plate camera with an Ibso shutter . Ibso shutters were manufactured by Gauthier from 1908 until 1931 when Zeiss took over the company and offered faster models. Three blade diaphragm , spring powered, pneumatic exposure control. Speeds 1/100 - 1, B, T. Finger release at 7 o'clock, cable release socket at 11 o'clock. Item features collapsing front bellows, and a leatherette body. Likely made by Voightlander. Lens is marked Doppel-Anastigmat Veraplan 1:6.8 F=135 mm. Hugo Meyer & Co Goerlitz No. 18606.
Item is a Rio 12C folding camera manufactured by Orionwerk Akt. Ges. Hannover. IBSOR DRP Meyer-Gorlitz Nr. 434172 Anastigmat Trioplan 1/6.3 F=10.5 cm lens. Company existed as Orionwerk from 1921 to 1933.
Item consists of a Foka folding camera with a F. Deckel-Munchen leaf shutter and a Rodenstock Trinar Anastigmat 1:4.5 f=10.5cm lens. The maker of the shutter, F. Deckel, was a German company based in Munich. The Foka cameras were imported from Germany by a Dutch photo and film equipment dealer from the Balda factory in Dresden.
Item consists of a Goerz C. P. Anschütz Model I strut-folding camera with a focal plane shutter and internally controlled shutter settings. It has a 5" homocentric 1:6.3 Ross London lens. The camera has a leather covering on a wood body. The plate sizes vary from 6x9, 9x12x 10x15, 13x18, and 18x24cm. Later models of the Anschütz with a self-capping shutter and lens viewfinder were called the Ango, a contraction of ANschütz and GOerz.
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; it is a simple box camera design. The f8 lens has a 3 aperture settings.
Item is a small box camera for 4 x 6.5 cm (1.57" x 2.55") exposures on 127 format roll film. Manufactured in England circa 1936, the camera is an all-metal box with a unidentified lens and a simple Kodak shutter. It has a simple wire viewfinder.
Item is a mock twin lens reflex camera with Bakelite body and metal fittings, for use with 120 roll film. Designed to mimic the look of a twin lens camera, the topmost "lens" is in fact a brilliant viewfinder used only to frame the view and not to focus.
Item is a basic medium format camera for 6 x 6 cm (2.36" x 2.36") exposures on 120 film. Produced by Braun, this was an inexpensive Bakelite camera with a f7.7 75mm lens which allowed for focusing from 1 meter to infinity. The shutter allowed for 3 speeds (1/100, 1/30 and B). The basic design is similar to the box camera, with a more compact and rounded shape.
Item is a Gevaert Gevabox 6x9 box camera that took 6x9 images on 120 film. It was manufactured by L. Gevaert & Cie, a Belgian company that merged with Agfa AG and Bayer AG in 1964. It has a rectangular metal body with chrome edges, a single-speed + B shutter, two waist-level viewfinders for landscape and portrait formats, and an f8 lens. The two dials on the bottom-front of the camera allow the photographer to choose between one of the three apertures, and between M and B.
Item is a leather covered wooden box camera from the days of the first "Brownie" cameras. It uses No. 2A Brownie or No. 2 1/2 Ensign spool film for 6.5x11cm exposures on rollfilm. The camera has a single achromtic lens with a time and instantaneous shutter, two diaphragms, and two ground glass viewfinders.
Item is a simple box camera with a leatherette covering, marked as J-B Ensign on the front. The camera uses 2 1/4B (E20) rollfilm for 6x9cm exposures. It has a meniscus lens, a two-speed shutter, and two reflecting type viewfinders.
Item consists of a box camera, for 5 x 7.5 cm exposures on 127 film. Model has two finder lenses placed horizontally across the top front side of the camera. The camera also has an extended hexagonal front plate around the lens with stops and closeup settings around it. There is a black enamel trim around the front end of the camera and a diamond shaped winding knob at the top right side.
Item is one of the smallest cameras the Minox company produced. The original model, designed by Walter Zapp for use while hiking, was made in 1937 in Riga Latvia. Minox subminiatures were used as spy cameras by Nazi spies in World War II, as well as Soviet and American agents during the Cold War. The camera has its original leather case, and matching light meter . Synchronized for flash with a complan 15mm f3.5 lens.
Item is a molded walnut Bakelite camera with cast metal hardware and dual lenses. The front metal plate is cast with "CORONET, MIDGET, 16 mm FILM, MADE BY THE CORONET CAMERA CO. BIRMINGHAM, BRITISH PATENTS APPLIED FOR, DESIGN REGISTERED." The Moroccan leather case has the company logo and "MADE IN ENGLAND" in gold letterpress.
Item is a camera box set, complete with accessories. Orange and white cardboard box is printed with "AGFAMATIC 1a FULLY AUTOMATIC 35 mm CAMERA", a b&w illustration of the camera, and a contents list of "...camera, leather case, Tully flash with case, Agfachrome film, with processing." The camera is metal, plastic and glass. Around the lens is printed "AGFA COLOR - AGNAR 1 : 2.8 / 45" The leather case is printed with "MADE IN GERMANY" and comes with 2 straps. There is a paper box of Agfa ISU 135-36 Isopan Ultra film (exp. Feb 69), an Agfa metal film canister with exposed film inside, a box of 12 Sylvania flashbulbs, a leather and plastic-cased flash assembly, and 2 instruction pamphlets.
Item is a specialty camera manufactured by CAMBO B.V at Kampen in the Netherlands. Designed specifically for passport photographs, the cameras took 4 instant images at once. The front plate holds four identical Cambonar lenses, all with apertures from f 8. to f 32, and a focal length of 125mm. The individual or (optionally )coupled shutters allow exposures from : B, 1/50, and 1/ 100 of a second. The back with a fine mat screen allows focusing by moving the lens board with all 4 lenses by a precise rack and pinion drive, which can be arrested by a separate screw. The mat screen can be lifted to allow inserting of a standard Polaroid film holder for 4x5 professional film. The photographer could expose all four lenses together or every one separately. The individual fields on the back measure each 55 x59 mm. A flash sync terminal and a socket for a cable release were included.
Item is a 35 mm. film camera designed by Karl Nüchterlein and produced by the Ihagee Kamerawerk company in Dresden, Germany. The Exakta has interchangeable lenses, 1/30 - 1/60 Horz. Shutter and an Accura Diamatic 1:2.8 28mm lens attached.
Item is an 35mm reflex camera with a waist-level viewfinder and a non auto-return mirror. Manufactured in Soviet controlled East Germany, the company and the Desden factory closed after reunification. The lens is a Meyer Gorlitz Domiplan 1:2.8/50mm.
Item is a medium format, single lens reflex replica of the Swedish Hasselblad 1600 F camera manufactured in Russia. For 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format film. Shutter is a foil focal plane style. Camera kit includes 2 film backs, an eye level viewfinder and 80 mm 2.8 lens.
Item is a postwar model camera, made in occupied East Germany. is possibly a variant of the VX 500 , but not exactly like it. The prism can be removed, shutter speeds are B, Flash, 1/30 to 1/500 sec, double flash sync contact at left side, lens is West German Schneider Zreuznach Xenon 50mm f1.9.
Item is a medium format twin lens reflex camera for 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format roll film, produced by Zeiss Ikon. Model number 252/16 stamped underneath. Lens is a Triotar 75mm, f3.5 with a compur 1 to 1/300 shutter.
Item is medium format twin lens reflex camera for 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format film. Lens is a Zeiss Tessar f4.5, 75 mm. with a Compur shutter, 1 - 1/300 sec.. The Automat models included a film counter that used the thickness of the film roll backing to count exposed frames. The Model 1 is also known as Model RF 111A.
Item is a knob-advance twin lens reflex camera for 4 x 4 cm exposures on 127 format film. More compact than other twin lens reflex cameras, with a smaller negatives, the Grey Body has a Xenar f3.5 lens with a Syncrho compur shutter. The camera comes in a gray leather case and is equipped with an ultra violet Waltz filter and a lens hood.
Item is the last pre-war Ikoflex model, released in June of 1939 and made in Stuttgart, Germany. For 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format roll film. The focusing screen has a condenser, magnifier for focusing and an “albada” finder (sports finder) in the hood. The viewing lens is an f3.5, 7.5 cm Teronar Anastigmat, lower lens is a Triotar f 3.5, 7.5 cm, Carl Zeiss Jena. Shutter is a Zeiss Ikon Compur Rapid, with speeds of 1 - 1/400 second and Bulb. Model number "853/16" is stamped under the lens assembly. Inside the viewfinder is a chart for seasonal exposure times.
Item is an inexpensive version of the classic Rolleiflex medium format, twin lens reflex camera with fewer features. Shot 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 film; adapters could be obtained to shoot with 35mm and sheet film. The lens is a Zeiss Triotar f 3.8, 7.5cm with a 28.5 filter screw mount.
Item is a medium format, twin lens reflex camera for 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format film. Lens is an Anistigmant 75mm, F2.5 with a cloth focal plane shutter (speeds from 2 second to 1/500th). This model of camera was available in both left and right-handed models.
Item is a 35mm camera with rapid-wind key on base. It has a coupled selenium light meter. Lens is a Baldanar F2.8 45mm with a Prontomat shutter. Automatic exposure is regulated with shutter speeds from 1/30th - 1/300th of a second.
Item is a 35 mm camera, similar in design to the Kodak Retinette model. Lens is a Baldanar 50 mm f3.5 with a Pronto shutter. The camera has an uncoupled rangefinder called Mess-Baldinette, with a coupled rangefinder called Super-Baldinette. It also has a built in self-timer.
Item is a 35mm, single lens reflex camera manufactured by the Zeiss Ikon Company. This model, introduced in 1954, has a Tessar 45mm f2.8 lens and synchro-compur leaf shutter. The camera has a built-in, uncoupled selenium exposure meter and a telephoto lens attachment that slides over the original lens (Teleskop 1.7 x NR 2507248).
Item is a folding 35mm rangefinder camera with built-in dual range and uncoupled exposure meter. Manufactured in the Zeiss Ikon AG factory in Stuttgart, Germany from 1953-1955, this model has a Synchro Compur lens. The model name, "Contessa" is inscribed in gold on the leather door covering, and round rangefinder window directly above lens. The camera has double exposure protection and the shutter will not fire unless camera has film and is advanced.
Item is a 35mm camera with satin chrome finish on top and trim. Winding and speed setting on top right, shutter speeds to 1/1250, and rangefinder and viewfinder windows combined. Lens is a Sonnar 50mm, 1:2.
Item is a 35mm camera with satin chrome finish and chrome plated control surfaces. This model has polished aluminum edges, which were changed to black lacquer in later production. The camera has smaller exposure counter that is located closer to viewfinder housing than earlier models, with separate threaded cable release socket. Double exposure prevention mechanism present. Body serial number for this model always ends with a capital K. Lens is an Anastigmat Ektar f3.5/5 cm Compur Rapid.
Item is a 35mm Leica camera. This pre-war model, produced from 1925 to 1930 was the first commercially produced Leica and the first mass produced 35mm camera of high quality. The non-interchangeable Leitz Elmar lens is f. 3.5 50mm with a focal plan shutter. The Leica company (a combination of the last name Leitz and the word Camera), had an unexpected role in WWII Germany; Ernst Leitz II, director of the Leica company from 1920 to 1956, began hiring young Jewish workers in his Wetzlar lens factory shortly after Adolf Hitler took control of Germany. The interns, an estimated 50 overall, were trained and sent to work in the company's New York offices, saving them from the Nazi regime's Anti-Jewish Legislation.
Item is a simple camera for 50 exposures ( 24x24mm ) on regular 35mm film . It was built 1939 t0 1941, the low serial No indicates a small production of this camera , possibly because of the war. The foldable lever transported the film and cocked the Compur shutter. The lens is a non exchangeable Zeiss Novar Anastigmat 1:3.5 with a focal length of 35mm. The Viewfinder is a simple Newton finder , it is folded onto the body Focusing by front lens in a simple helical mounting.
Item consists of a Kodak Retina Ia. It is a folding camera that uses 35mm film and was manufactured by Kodak AG in Germany from 1951-1954. It is a revision of the Kodak Retina I, featuring a rapid winding lever and a film glide roller on the back door. It has an optical viewfinder, no rangefinder, a synchro-compur M-X flash synch, and a Schneider-Kreuznach Retina-Xenar f:3.5/50mm lens. It was later superseded by the Kodak Retina Ib in 1954.
Item consists of a Kodak Retina IIa, type 016. It is a later model, with a Kodak Synchro-Compur shutter and a Retina-Xenon f:2/50mm Schneider-Kreuznach lens. It also features a range finder. As opposed to the film advanced knob on top of the camera and depth-of-field scale wheel found on the bottom of the Retina IIa type 150, this camera, type 016, has a film advance lever and no depth-of-field scale.
Item consists of a Kodak Retina Ib. It is a 35mm film folding viewfinder camera that used daylight loading cartridges. Like most other cameras in the Kodak Retina series, the Ib was made in Germany by Kodak AG. It was introduced at the 1954 Photokina and featured the fast Synchro-Compur shutter with a light-value setting mode. It has a Retina-Xenar f:2.8/50mm Schneider-Kreuznach lens and a metal body.
Item consists of a Voigtländer Vito BL 35mm viewfinder camera. It has a Voigtländer Color-Skopar 1:3.5/50mm lens and a Prontor-SVS leaf shutter. It is similar to the Vito B, but features a built-in exposure meter.
Item consists of an early model of the Agfa Karat 36 35mm camera, also known as the Karomat 36. It has a Compur-Rapid 1-500 shutter, a Schneider-Kreuznach Xenon 1:2/50mm lens, and an optical viewfinder with superimposed rangefinder. It was the first of the Agfa series of Karat cameras to move from Rapid cassettes to 35mm cartridge film. It strongly resembles the Karat 12, but features an accessory shoe, a rotating time exposure lock, and a film rewind knob instead of a depth of field dial.
Item consists of a Kodak Retina I, model 126. This camera is a 35mm, folding camera, and was one of the first models, along with similar model 119, of the Retina I to be introduced my Kodak AG, the German branch of the Eastman Kodak Company. The 126 model differs from the 119 only by it's chrome trim. The Retinas were the first cameras introduced by Kodak to use 35mm format film. The item has a Kodak Anastigmat 1:3.5 f=5cms lens and a Kodak Compur-Rapid leaf shutter with speeds 1-1/500 + T and B.
Item is a Kern-Paillard Bolex B87 A motion-picture 8mm camera with duraluminum body covered in leather. Metal parts are chrome-plated. Manual threading. With a Bolex Declic Handle to hold camera while filming, manufactured by Kern-Paillard between 1958 and 1969, and 2 additional lenses with leather cases and a selection of lens parts, all manufactured by Kern-Paillard.
Item is a Kern-Paillard Bolex B8VS motion-picture camera. Uses 8mm film. When a roll runs through the camera, only half the width of film is exposed. The spool is then reversed and run through again, exposing the other half. When processed, film is split and spliced together giving 50' for projection, approximately 4 minutes. Has spring motor. Turret for two standard D mount lenses. Optical type viewfinder with adjustable dial.