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Temple Building, Toronto

Contact sheet with four black and white images of the Temple building in Toronto, originally constructed in 1896. The building was Toronto's first skyscraper. Corresponding negatives: 2009.002.2393.

Gouinlock, George W., 1861-[1926-1927]

Programmes

The file consists of programmes for exhibitions and events held at the Ryerson Image Centre including:

  • Ryerson Image Centre Grand Opening Exhibitions
  • Toronto Convention About Photographic Collections : Definitions, Descriptions, Access
  • Archival Dialogues : Reading the Black Star Collection
  • Berenice Abbott: Photographs
  • Human Rights Human Wrongs
  • The 'Public Life' of Photographs
  • Exhibitions & Events, January-April ; May-August ; June-August 2013
  • Exhibitions & Events, January-April ; June-August 2014
  • Phil Bergerson : Emblems and Remnants of the American Dream
  • Cue Depth
  • Exhibitions & Events, May-June ; Sept-December 2014
  • Curious Anarchy : The Photographic Collection of Maia-Mari Sutnik
  • Remembering The Real Winnie : The World's Most Famous Bear Turns 100
  • Exhibitions & Events, May-June 2015
  • Photography Historians: A New Generation?
  • All That Glitters : Carole Tanenbaum Vintage Collection Jewelry Benefit
  • Exhibitions & Events, January-April ; May-August 2016
  • Exhibitions & Events, January-April ; May-August 2017
  • Exhibitions & Events, January-April ; May-August ; Sept-December 2019

Stereographs, Canada

File consists of stereographs depicting scenes, landmarks, and structures from Canada, such as plants, waterfalls, mountains, and cityscapes.

84 Stereoscopic Photographs by Keystone View Co.
30 Stereoscopic Photographs by Strohmeyer & Wyman
76 Stereoscopic Photographs by Underwood & Underwood
41 Stereoscopic Photographs by J.G. Parks
25 Stereoscopic Photographs by The Canada View Co.
34 Stereoscopic Photographs by Kilburn Brothers, 62 in association with James M. Davis
10 Stereoscopic Photographs by Griffith & Griffith
8 Stereoscopic Photographs by Canadian Stereoscopic View Co.
6 Stereoscopic Photographs by W. B. Sherk
9 Stereoscopic Photographs by Jas. Esson
14 Stereoscopic Photographs by L. B. Taylor
15 Stereoscopic Photographs by L. P. Vallee
12 Stereoscopic Photographs by J. H. Ford
5 Stereoscopic Photographs by Webster & Albee
6 Stereoscopic Photographs by G. B. Sproule & Co.
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by E. W. Kelley
3 Stereoscopic Photographs by C. Bierstadt
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by Alfred S. Campbell
5 Stereoscopic Photographs by R. I. Seddons
18 Stereoscopic Photographs by W. Notman
4 Stereoscopic Photographs by J. Hampden Field
4 Stereoscopic Photographs by T. Eaton Co.
6 Stereoscopic Photographs by The Torley Studio
5 Stereoscopic Photographs by H. C. White Co.
3 Stereoscopic Photographs by Nerlich & Co.
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by J. McClure & Co.
6 Stereoscopic Photographs by Ellison & Co.
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by F. E. Grafton
4 Stereoscopic Photographs by F. J. Haynes
3 Stereoscopic Photographs by T. W. Ingersoll
3 Stereoscopic Photographs by John Saunders Climo
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by Universal View Co.
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by E. & H. T. Anthony & Co.
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by American Stereoscopic Co.
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by O. B. Buell
3 Stereoscopic Photographs by Ewing & Co.
4 Stereoscopic Photographs by J. R. Woodburn
2 Stereoscopic Photographs by J. Robinson
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by A. C. McIntyre
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by S. R. Proctor
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by G. F. Sproule
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by L. E. Desmarais
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Ackermann Bro's
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by C. R. Chisholm & Bros.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Realistic Travelers
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by London Stereoscopic Co.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by W. E. Hendrie
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by J. H. Noverre
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Whiting View Co.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Dominion Stereoscopic Co.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by C. G. Cobban & Co.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Woodward Stereoscopic Co.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by H. A. Kimball
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Talbot & Co.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Liberty Brand-Stereo Views
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by H. E. R.
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Alex. Henderson
1 Stereoscopic Photograph by Hugh McCorkindale
1 Stereoscopic photograph by Canadian Promotion Co.
Approx. 250 Stereoscopic Photographs by unidentified publishers
1 series of 10 Stereoscopic Photographs by John R. Steffen
2 series by Underwood & Underwood(Series #2 &3)

Publications

File contains books published in conjunction with exhibitions held at the Ryerson Image Centre gallery:

1) Dispatch: War Photographs in Print, 1854-2008 (exhibit Sept. 17 - Dec. 7, 2014)

Kodak Motormatic 35

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 metal body with leatherette covering. Item includes a Kodalite Midget flasholder and leather case.

Eastman Kodak Company

Pony 135, model C

Item consists of a Kodak Pony 135 Camera, Model C. It has a Kodak Flash 300 Shutter 1/25-1/300, a 44mm f/3.5 Kodak Anaston Lens and uses 135 film format. It features a faster shutter and a shorter focal length to previous models. The body is made of brown Bakelite. Above the lens is an aperture scale for Kodachrome and Ektachrome films.

Canadian Kodak Co., Limited

Kodak Brownie Flash 20 Camera

Item consists of a camera that has a blue plastic molded body and a direct vision optical viewfinder. It features a built-in flashgun for cap less flashbulbs. The camera offers 3 aperture settings for different lighting conditions and takes 2.25" x 2.25" exposures on 620 film.

No. 2 Film Pack Hawk-Eye

Item consists of an all metal construction box camera, which takes films packs only, for 2.24" x 3.25" exposures.

Rainbow Hawk-Eye No. 2 Model C

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.

No. 1 Autographic Kodak Junior

Item is a folding camera using No. A120 Autographic film for 2.25" x 3.25" exposures. The camera has a Kodak ball bearing shutter, black bellows, and is covered in black leather.

No. 1A Autographic Kodak Camera

Item is a black bellows and leather covered folding camera, for 2.5" x 4.25" exposures on No. A116 Autographic film. The camera features a Kodak Anastigmat f7.7/130 mm lens and a ball bearing shutter.

No. 1A Pocket Kodak Junior

Item is a brown folding camera with black bellows; for 2.5" x 4.25" exposures on 116 film. The shutter was made by the Eastman Kodak Co. in the United States.

Kodak Junior Six-20

Item is a black folding camera with a self erecting front, for use with 2.25" x 3.25" exposures on 620 film.The lens is a Kodak Anastigmat f6.3.

University of Toronto

File contains a certificate sent by University of Toronto Chancellor Rose M. Patten to commemorate Chancellor Janice Fukakusa's installation.

York University

File contains a certificate sent by York University President and Vice-Chancellor Rhonda Lenton and Chancellor Greg Sorbara to commemorate Chancellor Janice Fukakusa's installation.

Portrait of a female graduate

Item is a dark brown card with gold letterpress at bottom centre, "J. FRASER BRYCE/ 107 KING STREET WEST, TORONTO". Picture is 3/4 view of a woman in cap and gown, holding a book in her left hand, with a white fur hood draped across her shoulders, possibly indicating an undergraduate degree obtained. A sticker on the verso reads "$1.00/ D".

J. Fraser Bryce

City of Toronto Municipal Handbook

This handbook is a reference book with historical, political, judicial, and general information on the City. Briefly, it includes a list of Toronto mayors from the first in 1834, William Lyon Mackenzie to William Stewart in 1931 ; photographs of the City's executive ; City department budgets ; election results ; fire department stations ; business license fees ; tariffs for taxicabs and livery cabs ; motor vehicle information ; statistics and general information, and much more.

J.W. Somers, City Clerk, signed his name across the tile page.

City of Toronto

Ontario Hockey Association rules book, 1930 - 1931

The OHA rule book does not have a table of contents or index; however, its contents include :

  • Lists of past and current officers from 1890 - 1930
  • List of championship teams for all three series - Senior, Intermediate, and Junior; the earliest being 1891
  • Lists of 1930-1931 Secretaries and Referees
  • Images of past presidents and other officers
  • An extensive review of the past 1929-1930 season, including game winners and team players
  • President's Address : OHA President Richard Butler's 41st annual meeting speech at the Royal York Hotel, November 1930
  • The Constitution of the Ontario Hockey Association and regulations and rules of competition and of the game
  • Images of trophies
  • Samples of forms
  • Schedule of games for the three Series, 1930-1931 season, including intercollegiate games in the Seniors Series.

Ontario Hockey Association

Architects' Description of Maple Leaf Gardens manuscript

The manuscript lists the officers of Maples Leaf Gardens Limited, the directors of the Maple Leaf Hockey Club Limited, and the sub-contractors engaged in The Gardens' construction. It provides a basic description of the building's construction and features, the method ice making, and other included facilities. The manuscript mentions the unique method wage payment for the unionized site workmen being partially by stock "in the venture".

The typeface on the four manuscript pages is faint while the envelope has darker typeface. This could be due to a new ribbon having been inserted into the typewriter. Page four has a handwritten notation and is a carbon copy of its original, perhaps included in error.

The Toronto Maple Leaf Hockey Club, Ltd.

Maple Leaf Gardens stock prospectus

Entitled, "Maple Leaf Gardens, Toronto's New Sports Centre," the document offers information relevant to the sale of $700,000 in stocks, including the price per share, land and building information, other attractions besides hockey to be billeted, expected earnings, etc.

Maple Leaf Gardens, Limited

Canadian Red Ensign miniature flag

The miniature flag is a representation of the Canadian flag at the time capsule was installed. It is the British red ensign which features the Union Jack in the upper corner (the canton), while the shield of the coat of arms of Canada made it distinctly Canadian.

Kodak XL 362 movie outfit

Item consists of a Kodak XL 362 movie outfit, including camera, 4 AA--size batteries, wrist strap, and eye cup. Originally also included a super 8 cartridge of Kodak type G Ektachrome 160 movie film.

Kodak Brownie Reflex, Synchro Model

Item consists of a Brownie Reflex Synchro Model, made in Canada by the Canadian Kodak Co. Limited. It has a twin-lens reflex pattern and a large finder with a folding hood. It uses 127 film, a rotary shutter, and has a meniscus lens. It is in the original box with two manual booklets and has a fabric braid strap.

Kodak Petite camera (blue)

Item is a promotional model of the Kodak Vest Pocket Model B, manufactured in 5 colours: blue, green, grey, lavender and pink. This version also includes an art deco pattern on the camera body, a particularly rare model. Marketed to young women, it was promoted as easy to use and small enough to fit in a lady's hand. Some models included a vanity carrying case, lined with sating and housign a lipstick, powder, rouge, clutch and mirror. Produced 4.5 x 6 cm exposures on 127 film.

Canadian Kodak Co., Limited

Brownie Holiday Flash

Item is a small camera with moulded brown and tan plastic body. Made for use with 127 roll film, it has an eyelevel viewfinder, Dakon lens and a rotary shutter. Prior to 1955 it was made with a Kodet lens.

Canadian Kodak Co., Limited

Kodak Film - the dependable film in the yellow box

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.

Kodak Canada Inc.

Claude Jutra interview

File contains a transcribed and audio copy of an interview conducted with French Canadian actor and film director Claude Jutra by Toronto Psychiatrist Dr. Frank Sommers, for Sommers' project "The Mind of the Film Director.

Sommers, Frank

Bert Haanstra interview

File contains a short, transcribed, copy of an interview conducted with Dutch film director Bert Haanstra by Toronto Psychiatrist Dr. Frank Sommers, for Sommers' project "The Mind of the Film Director. Also included are a filmography and list of Haanstra's awards, photographic stills from Haanstra's films, and a one page description of Dr. Sommers' book project.

Sommers, Frank

Marianne Ahrne interview

File contains recorded and transcribed copies of an interview conducted with Swedish film director Marianne Ahrne and Toronto Psychiatrist Dr. Frank Sommers, for Sommers' project "The Mind of the Film Director. Also included are 2 letters from Marianne Ahrne to Frank Sommers, including photographic stills from her films, promotional publications for the 1976 film Near and Far Away and the 1976 film Roots of Grief, and news clippings from the Globe and Mail related to Ahrne's films.

Sommers, Frank

Kodak Brownie Automatic Movie Camera f/2.3

Item consists of a Kodak Brownie Automatic Movie Camera f/2.3 with electric-eye control. It is in it's original packaging with the manual. It comes with a built-in exposure meter and was made to use 50 foot rolls of 13mm Kodachrome Color Movie Film. It has a 13mm standard built-in lens. Can be used with converter lenses or various filters.

Hawkeye 8 Movie Camera

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.

Kodak Zoom 8 Reflex Model I

Item consists of a Kodak Zoom 8 Reflex Camera Automatic. It is a motion picture camera that shot 25 ft reels of silent Regular 8mm film at 16 frames per second. It used a clockwork motor that required winding about every 40 seconds. It allowed for about 2 minutes of filming before the reel would need to be flipped so that the other side of the film could be exposed. When released in 1960, the Zoom 8 Reflex retailed for $190.

Kodak Zoom 8 Reflex Model II

Item consists of a Kodak Zoom 8 Reflex Camera Model II. It has a Kodak Zoom Ektanar Lens f/1.6 and used 8mm film. It was released the same year as the previous model, in 1960.

Brownie Automatic Movie Camera f/2.3

Item consists of a Kodak Brownie Automatic Movie Camera f/2.3. It is an 8mm wind-up spool-film camera. It has a flip-up bombsite viewfinder, an f/2.3 lens with a photocell, and originally retailed for $74.50.

Kodak Cine Camera Scopemeter Turret f/1.9

Item consists of a Kodak Cine Camera Scopemeter Turret f/1.9. Most models would feature a 6.5mm, a 13mm, and a 24mm rotating turret lens. It originally retailed for $59.50. A switch on the front of the camera allows the user to choose between Type A Filter, No Filter, or a Skylight Filter.

Kodak Instamatic M14

Item consists of a Kodak Instamatic M14 compact motion picture camera. It was used with silent Super 8 film cartridges and has a 14mm f/2.7 Kodak Ektanar Lens. There is the option to attach a pistol grip for easier hand-held filming.

Canadian Kodak Co., Limited

Kodak Instamatic M2

Item consists of a Kodak Instamatic M2 super 8 film motion picture camera. It was one of the first Instamatic movie cameras and was released the same year that Kodak launched the super 8 format and cartridge-loading Kodachrome II Film. The Instamatic M2 had a fixed movie speed of 18 exposures per second, featured a Kodak Ektanar lens with f-stops 2.2 to 23 and was made of grey and black plastic and metal parts. On the battery slot cover, Kodak added five illustrations of how to choose the correct aperture based on the weather for Kodachrome II film.

Kodak Instamatic M26

Item consists of a Kodak Instamatic M26. It is a motion picture camera that uses a silent super 8 film cartridge and has a Kodak Ektanar 13mm f/1.8 lens. It has a 28.5mm filter, fixed focus, an under-exposure warning signal that shows in the viewfinder, auto exposure control, 18 frames per second film speed, and a cable release socket. It is the same as the Kodak Instamatic M24, but features a different lens.

Kodak Instamatic M4

Item consists of a Kodak Instamatic M4. It is a super 8 film cartridge camera that was released at the same time as the Instamatic M2, and M6, as well as the projectors Instamatic M50, M70, M80, M90 and M100 when Kodak first launched the Super 8 mm film format. Super 8mm film was the same as standard 8mm film, but was loaded into a plastic cartridge that could contain 50 feet of film. The image area of Super 8 film was 50% larger than standard 8mm because of a new design of picture vs. sprocket hole, and the cartridge format allowed for movie cameras to become easy enough for anyone to use.

Sony AV-3400 Portapack system

Item is a portable video recorder system including a portable video-capture camera, 1 inch reel to reel video recorder and player, and monitor. Power is supplied by AC power adapters for use with standard outlets and a rechargeable battery pack that provided 45 minutes of camera operation. The camera recorded black and white signals and was originally sold from $1,400.00-$1,650.00.

Kodak Pocket Instamatic 60 Camera

Item is an Instamatic film camera for 13 x 17mm negatives with 110 film cartridges. Features a 26mm, f2.7 Ektar lens and magicube flash shoe. Shutter is an electronic leaf with speeds of 10 seconds to 1/250. This model has a silver body. Original sales price, $28.00.

Kodak Tele-Instamatic 608

Item is a compact Instamatic camera for 13 x 17mm negatives with 110 film cartridges. Features a 25mm (normal setting) and 43mm (tele setting), f11 lumized lens and flash attachment. Shutter speeds of 1/125 for dayli1/45 for flash. Original sales price, $35.95.

Kodak Instamatic X-15F

Item is an Instamatic X-15F camera outfit for exposures on 126 cartridge film. This Canadian model had both French and English notations. The original X-15 used Magicubes for flash photos. The F designation is for the updated model, which uses "Fliflash". Outfit includes wristband and manual.

Kodak Ektralite 500

Item consists of a Kodak Ektralite 500 camera. It is a 110 cartridge compact viewfinder camera with automatic flash. Black body with hinged cover that can be used as camera grip. Features a Kodak Reomar 22mm lens. Uses 9-volt alkaline battery.

Kodak Instamatic X-15F

Item is an instamatic camera for exposures on 126 cartridge film. This Canadian model had both French and English notations. The original X-15 used Magicubes for flash photos. The F designation is for the updated model, which uses "Flipflash".

Allied Mini camera

Item is a roll of film in plastic casing, designed to be used as a camera. The camera comes in its original packaging, opened. ASA 100.

Kodak Pocket Instamatic 40 camera outfit

Small hand held camera with thin, horizontal design. Black plastic casing with metal plate and blue release button on top. Black leatherette on bottom. Strap attached. Slide pulls shut to cover recessed flashbulb.

Brownie Target Six-16

Item consists of a Brownie Target Six-16 box roll film camera that used film sized 616 to make pictures sized 6.35 x 10.8 cm. It was made in Canada, and has a simple meniscus lens and a rotary shutter. The body is a metal box covered in black leatherette with two brilliant finders, and a vertical art-deco line design on the front panel.

Kodak Duaflex camera

Item consists of a Kodak Duaflex camera. It is black and silver with a Kodar f8/72mm lens. Tripod mount. Made in Canada. 620 roll film pseudo twin-lens reflex. Flash-holder imported by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. Toronto, for use with early Duaflex models I and II.

Brownie Holiday flash camera

Item consists of a Brownie Holiday Flash camera. It features a Dakon lens and brown bakelite body. Viewfinder camera for use with 127 film.

No. 2 Brownie Model B

Item is Brownie No. 2 Model B box camera that used 120 film to make pictures 5.7 x 8.25 cm in size. It has a meniscus lens and rotary shutter and two reflecting finders. The camera has a leatherette covered card body with a grained pattern. It has two sliding mechanisms: one for a bulb or time setting and the other for 3 aperture choices.

No. 2 Cartridge Hawk-Eye Model C

Item is a leatherette covered box camera for 5.8x8.25cm exposures on 120 film. Originally designed and produced by the Boston Camera Company, Hawk-Eye camera production changed hands twice, once in 1890 when sold to the Blair Camera Company, then again in 1907, when Eastman Kodak purchased the company. Simple lens and rotary shutter with a single finder.

No. 2 Flexo Kodak

Item is a box camera that uses No. 101 rollfilm for twelve 3.5 x 3.5 inch exposures. This camera has the unique feature where the sides and back come off completely for loading. It has an achromatic lens and rotary shutter. It was marketed as the "Plico" in Europe.

No. 2A Cartridge Hawk-Eye Model B

Item is a box camera with a metal body and leatherette covering. It uses 116 film for 2.5 x 4.25 inch exposures. The camera has a meniscus lens, a single-speed rotary shutter, and two viewfinders.

Hawk-Eye No. 2 Model C, 50th Anniversary

Item is a Canadian version of the Hawk-Eye No. 2 Model C to commemorate Kodak's fiftieth anniversary of their first patent. It has a tan coloured leatherette covering, brass fittings, and a gold foil anniversary sticker. These were given to twelve year old kids for a Kodak promotion. Roughly 500,000 to 550,000 were manufactured. The camera uses 120 film for 2.25 x 3.25 inch exposures. It has one viewfinder and a meniscus lens with a rotary shutter.

No. 2C Brownie

Item consists of a box camera that uses 130 film for 2 7/8 x 4 7/8 inch exposures. The camera has a meniscus achromatic lens and rotary shutter. The camera has a leatherette covering in a grained pattern, a metal film carrier, two reflecting viewfinders, one tripod socket, and a trigger guard.

Six-16 Brownie Junior

Item consists of a Six-16 Brownie Junior box camera that uses 616 film for 2.5 x 4.25 inch exposures. It has a meniscus lens, rotary shutter, and two brilliant viewfinders. It has a leatherette covering and an Art Deco design on the faceplate.

Unknown box camera

Item consists of a sheet film wooden box camera with brown leather covering, for 4.5" x 3.5" exposures on sheet film. Manufacturer unknown. Includes 2 wooden film holders.

Brownie Bullet Camera

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 Bakelite, and has a Dakon lens and a rotary shutter. In original card box with manual.

Brownie Super 27

Item consists of a Kodak Brownie Super 27 viewfinder camera. The camera uses 127 roll film, has a Kodar f/8 lens with two stops, sunny, f/13.5 and cl'dy br't/flash f/8. A knob on the front of the lens allows for a choice of focus zones, close-up or beyond 6ft. The choice between two shutter speeds is made by opening the flash door, for a speed of 1/40, or closing it for a speed of 1/80. The body is moulded plastic featuring an optical direct vision finder and a flash gun for AG1 bulbs, concealed by a door beside the lens.

Brownie Target Six-16

Item consists of a Brownie Target Six-16 box roll film camera that used film sized 616 to make pictures sized 6.35 x 10.8 cm. It was made in Canada, and has a simple meniscus lens and a rotary shutter. The body is a metal box covered in black leatherette with two brilliant finders, and a vertical art-deco line design on the front panel.

Brownie No. 2 Model F

Item is Brownie No. 2 Model F box camera that used 120 film to make pictures 5.7 x 8.25 cm in size. It has a leatherette covered aluminum body and a simple lens with 3 aperture settings and a rotary shutter.

Kodak Duaflex Camera

Item consists of a red Kodak Duaflex camera. It is an example of the first model of Duaflex cameras, made in Canada. Camera is black and silver with a Kodet lens. It uses 620 roll film and is a pseudo twin lens reflex camera.The style of camera became popular during the 1950s and 1960s to imitate the look of professional TLR cameras, such as the Rolleiflex, but as opposed to a reflex finder with a ground glass indicating the focus, the Kodak Duaflex II has an oversized brilliant finder with a fixed focus.

Brownie StarFlash

Item consists of a red Kodak Brownie StarFlash camera. It was manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co., Limited in Toronto Ontario, and produces 4x4cm images on 127 film. It has a plastic body and built in flash.

Kodak Pony 828

Item consists of a Kodak Pony 828 camera. It is a small format camera with a simple viewfinder, Kodak Flash 200 1/8-1/200 shutter, 51 mm f/4.5 Kodak Anaston Lens, and knobs for film advance and rewind. It uses roll film, 35mm in width. In brown leather case with strap.

Brownie No. 2A Model B

Item consists of a Kodak No. 2-A Brownie Model B box roll film camera. It used size 116 film and made a picture 6.4x10.8cm. The camera has a leatherette covered card body, a metal film carrier, and two reflecting finders. Case can be removed for loading by releasing 2 pivoted catches and pulling out the winding key. Patented by Eastman Kodak Company in Rochester, New York and manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Company Limited in Toronto, Ontario.

Kodak Duaflex II

Item consists of a Kodak Duaflex II camera. The camera is a 620 roll film pseudo twin-lens reflex made in Canada. The style of camera became popular during the 1950s and 1960s to imitate the look of professional TLR cameras, such as the Rolleiflex, but as oppsed to a reflex finder with a ground glass indicating the focus, the Kodak Duaflex II has an oversized brilliant finder with a fixed-focus 72mm f:8 Kodar lens.

No. 2 Brownie, model F

Item consists of a No. 2 Brownie model F camera. It is a box roll film camera and one of the first to use "Kodak" 120 film. Manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. between 1924 and 1935. Picture size 2 1/4 x 3 1/4. Has a meniscus lens and rotary shutter. Aluminum.

Duaflex I

Item consists of a Kodak Duaflex I camera and a Kodak Duaflex flash-holder. Camera is black and silver with a Kodet lens. Uses 620 film. Tripod mount. Made in Toronto. 620 roll film pseudo twin-lens reflex. Flash-holder imported by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. Toronto, for use with early Duaflex models I and II. Synchronized for SM and SF bulbs when the camera was set on "I". No. 5 and No. 25 bulbs could be used with the "B" setting.

No. 2A Brownie, model C

Item consists of a No. 2A Brownie box roll film Model C camera. Manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. between 1930 and 1936. Used No. 116 film. Picture size 2 1/2 x 4 1/4. Has a meniscus lens and rotary shutter. Case removed for loading by releasing two pivoted catches and pulling out winding key.

Brownie Reflex Synchro Model

Item is a small Bakelite camera for 127 roll film. Designed to mimic the look of a twin lens camera, the topmost "lens" is in fact a brilliant viewfinder and cannot be used for focusing, it is a simple box camera design.

Bullet Camera

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.

Kodak Pony 828

Item is a small, Bakelite camera for 8 exposures on 828 format roll film (developed by Kodak in 1935 and similar in size to 135 film, without sprocket holes). The camera features a simple viewfinder, 51mm f 4.5 lens and a 4 speed Flash 200 shutter.

Brownie Target Six-20

Item is a small box camera with leatherette casing and metal faceplate. Camera is loaded with Kodak Verichrome 620 film.

No. 3 Brownie

Item is a simple box with a rotary shutter. Body is black with black handle at the top. Written on the metal film carrier "No. 3 Brownie camera model B U.S. Patents Oct. 6 1914, Feb.1 1916, March 21 1916." Uses box roll film, film size 124.

Kodak No. 1A Autographic Junior

Item consists of an autographic No. 1A Kodak Junior camera. It uses 116 film to make 2.5 x 4.25 inch time or instantaneous exposures. The camera has an achromatic rapid rectilinear meniscus lens and an aperture scale from f8 to f45.2. The bellows are adjusted to focus an have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale.

Autographic No. 1A Kodak Junior

Item consists of an autographic No. 1A Kodak Junior camera. It uses 116 film to make 2.5 x 4.25 inch time or instantaneous exposures. The camera has an achromatic meniscus lens and an aperture scale from f8 to f45.2. The bellows are adjusted to focus an have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale.

No. 1A Pocket Kodak

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. Includes a cable release.

Jiffy Kodak Six-20 Series II

Item is a Jiffy Kodak Six-20 Series II folding camera for use with 620 film. Features a leatherette covered body and a Twindar lens.

Kodak No. 3A Folding Brownie Model A

Item consists of a Kodak No. 3A Folding Brownie Camera, Model A. It is a viewfinder folding camera with a black imitation leather covered wood body.It uses type 124 film rolls to make a picture size of 8.3 x 14 cm (the size of a postcard). This item is a Brownie Ball Bearing shutter model, which was only manufactured from April 1914-1915, all other No. 3A Folding Brownie Model A cameras were manufactured from 1909 to 1913 and have a F.P.K. Automatic shutter. It has a meniscus lens and an aperture scale from f8 to 64 with hints based on the weather of which to choose. The shutter has speeds B, T, 1/25, 1/50 and 1/100 sec. The bellows are adjusted to focus and have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale. A reflecting viewfinder also folds out with the bellows and can be flipped between vertical and horizontal shots.

Jiffy Kodak Six-20 Series II

Item consists of a Kodak Jiffy Six-20 Series II medium format folding camera. It used 620 roll film, for a picture size of 6x9cm. The lens is a 105mm f/8 filter slip-on Twindar Lens with a focus range of 5 to 10 feet +inf. It has manual front focusing, a simple spring, one-speed, rotary shutter, two reflecting bright finders, and a metal body covered with black leatherette.

Kodak No 2 Folding Cartridge Hawk-Eye model B

Item is a Kodak No. 2 Folding Cartridge Hawkeye Model B camera. Manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co. Limited in Toronto, Ont. Shutter made in Rochester N.Y., U.S.A. by Eastman Kodak Co. Features a Kodex No. o meniscus lens with a Kodak shutter with options for Time (T), Bulb (B), 1/25 and 1/50 sec. Uses Kodak No. 116 film.

No.3A Folding Pocket Kodak Model B5

Item is a vertical style folding bed camera for 8.25 x 14 cm (3 1/4" x 5 1/2") exposures on 122 roll film. The shutter has Timer and Bulb settings and a Bausch & Lomb lens.

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