ILFORD ORTHO PDF

Ilford has been teasing on Twitter for a while that something new is coming. According to Ilford, this film is going to render the scenes in a special way to due its design and the new acetate base. But in addition to that, Ilford is announcing a few other products. According to Ilford, it has a slightly warmer base tint than MGRC IV, as well as better blacks, better spacing through the grades, and better toning qualities.

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Stupid Hamish, crap conclusion, I actually love it! That point never came though… perhaps because of my now overly-documented grumpiness…. What instead happened was a short email from Michelle at Ilford asking if I might like to try a couple of rolls of Ilford Ortho Plus. With nothing to lose, of course I agreed.

A week or so later I had a plan to visit Paul from Analogue Wonderland. We were going to meet, have a bit of a chat on camera for my very slow burning YouTube channel and then go and take a few photos nearby. By the time we got to the area he wanted to go shooting it was raining, cloudy and very cold. Because I was freezing and actually shivering a fair amount, a lot of the photos were shot wide open.

I mentioned this to really highlight the point that the aesthetic of the outcome really was as much, if not more of a product of circumstance than creative desire. In fact, walking around in the freezing cold, I was a little concerned that I was wasting the film on what would be largely out of focus or motion-blurry photos. It really was that cold and hard to concentrate…. As it turned out, the combination of wide open shooting, the tonality and sharpness of the film and the crap English weather would all add up to something a lot more special than I expected.

Me and Paul actually joked a fair bit as we walked around about how we were just taking facsimiles of millions of other photos of lone trees and the like. Spurred on by this success I decided I would shoot the roll of 35mm whilst out on a photo walk I organised in Worcester a few weeks later.

This lens vignettes a bit, though I had a good feeling this might add something to the look of the images from this film — especially when shooting the industrial estate I had in mind. I had both rolls developed by Duncan at SilverPan Film lab — I just went with his advice for the development process. He tells me they were developed in Perceptol for 8. Only a couple of adjustments to the horizon and a slight crop to couple of the frames of and some very slight adjustments to contrast on the 35mm roll mainly to combat my lackadaisical exposure.

As such, these images should fairly strongly indicative of what you can expect from this film. The ISO80 film speed is a little bit of a limitation of course, but the gains in terms of the lack of grain and sharpness seem quite evident to me.

With a little bit more thought, I could see myself getting into this film for landscape work. Sometime last year I started compiling some of my favourite bleak landscape images on my website in a bid to inspire me to capture more similar shots. I often tweak my black and white images in this direction anyway, so having something that works like this naturally might work really well for me. But as I say, this is just gut response from two rolls, I have a way to go yet before properly getting to grips with.

Ilford supplied the film for this post, and Duncan is doing an excellent job at developing the film I shoot as well as giving me useful and insightful feedback — this being a service he offers to all of his customers. They stock Ilford Ortho Plus, but also supply something like other films making the website interesting to explore as well as purchase from. For more articles on 35mmc about the subject matter discussed here, please click one of the following tag links:. Alternatively, please feel free to chuck a few pennies in the tip jar via Ko-fi:.

Become a Patron! Learn about where your money goes here. Would like to write for 35mmc? Find out how here. Looks nice to me.

Would you take a moment to clarify, please? What am I seeing? Sorry, these words are always quite subjective. I mean that areas of shadow seem darker than one might expect. The shadow contrast is high. Very interesting, you mention lackadaisical exposure, what did you set the camera to with it being ISO 80? If you like the Ilford Ortho try Silberra Ortho Analogue Wonderland sells that too. It is so sweet. Read My first two rolls of Ilford Ortho Plus […].

Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Notify me of new posts by email. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed. All photographs and text appearing on 35mmc.

That point never came though… perhaps because of my now overly-documented grumpiness… What instead happened was a short email from Michelle at Ilford asking if I might like to try a couple of rolls of Ilford Ortho Plus. It really was that cold and hard to concentrate… As it turned out, the combination of wide open shooting, the tonality and sharpness of the film and the crap English weather would all add up to something a lot more special than I expected. For more articles on 35mmc about the subject matter discussed here, please click one of the following tag links: Ilford Film Ilford Ortho Plus.

Alternatively, please feel free to chuck a few pennies in the tip jar via Ko-fi: Become a Patron! Ilford Film Ilford Ortho Plus.

You Might Also Like Reply Hamish Gill January 15, at am Sorry, these words are always quite subjective. Reply Neil January 13, at am Very interesting, you mention lackadaisical exposure, what did you set the camera to with it being ISO 80? Had a mooch on your website also, really good. Cheers Sir. Reply Hamish Gill January 15, at am I would imagine, a lot less contrast.

Reply Leo Tam January 23, at pm How does the lack of red sensitivity translate in landscapes? Reply Hamish Gill January 15, at am Noted. Reply Roger B. Leave a Reply Cancel Reply Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.

Pentax MX with the 43mm ltd. The thing I like the. The Pentax 77mm ltd on the MZ A very neat littl. This feels like a pretty sweet combination. The Pe. Added the 77mm to the 43mm. MZ-3 on the way too. My Leica M4-P looks shit. I love my Leica M4-P. Facebook Twitter Instagram Youtube E-mail.

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Ilford Ortho Plus Review – My First two rolls

But most interesting is its lack of sensitivity to reds and oranges. What this means is that the red leaves of trees during the autumn will come out looking dark. Red and orange sand will be very dark. Red cars and lipstick will be nearly pitch black. All scans and development were done by the Fujifilm Wonder Photo Shop.

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Film Friday - December 6th, 2019. Ilford Ortho Plus

Speculation was rampant about what the new film would be. Ortho Plus is an emulsion that has been made available for years by Ilford, but being limited to large format sheets has kept this film largely under the radar of most photographers. But now that Ortho Plus is available in these smaller formats, even more of us have a chance to try this film out. When testing a new film, what better place to start than with the St. Johns Bridge. Image made with a Hasselblad C.

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35mm BW Film Ilford Ortho Plus (1 Roll)

Stupid Hamish, crap conclusion, I actually love it! That point never came though… perhaps because of my now overly-documented grumpiness…. What instead happened was a short email from Michelle at Ilford asking if I might like to try a couple of rolls of Ilford Ortho Plus. With nothing to lose, of course I agreed. A week or so later I had a plan to visit Paul from Analogue Wonderland.

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Ilford Ortho Plus 80 Film Stock Review by James Baturin

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