Film Foma Retropan 320 - Film 35 mm
Une émulsion merveilleusement douce: offrant un faible contraste dans toutes vos images, ce film 35 mm vous aidera à créer de beaux portraits sous un éclairage magnifique. Il est également couramment utilisé en photographie technique pour reproduire des images sans imposer de fortes contraintes de contraste. Un regard final doux.
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Pour en savoir plus sur les détails ci-dessus, vous pouvezconsultez notre guide du film ou si vous voulez de l'inspiration, rendez-vous sur notre page surchoisir votre prochain film. Et si vous voulez tous les détails sur le film, y compris les informations techniques,en savoir plus sur Foma Retropan sur EMULSIVE.
Foma retrace ses origines à Prague en 1919. Ils sont restés en République tchèque depuis lors, travaillant tout au long du siècle dernier sur différents films, papiers et produits chimiques destinés aux écoles de médecine et à l'armée - ainsi qu'aux photographes ordinaires d'Europe de l'Est. Leurs films en noir et blanc sont le résultat de décennies d'expertise - vous ne serez pas déçu!
Pour plus d'informations sur la marque, consultez notre bio deFoma
Où nous expédions
Lorsque vous achetez votre film de caméra chez nous, nous pouvons l'expédier à travers le Royaume-Uni, l'Europe, les États-Unis, la Nouvelle-Zélande, l'Australie et le Canada, d'autres pays sont prévus prochainement! Alors achetez votre Foma Retropan Film 35 mm N & amp; W ISO 320 aujourd'hui et plongez-vous dans le plaisir de la photographie film 35 mm!y!
I shot a roll of Foma Repropan with my Contax 139 Quartz, and knowing from reading previous reviews that it's low contrast, I thought that, especially as it was quite a bright day, I'd use an Orange filter to both help with the light situation and to bring out the contrast a little. The results were that my negatives were quite nice....until I came to scan them! It apears that the emulsion must be quite fragile as, despite me dilligence with handling the film, most frames had some marks. I tried carefully cleaning the negatives, but the result was the same. Maybe(?) the film doesn't like being developed in HC110 B, I don't know...I've never shot it before. That said though, once I'd done a bit of work on the scans with Affinity Photo (something I'm only just starting out with) I managed to get some reasonable images.
Would I shoot it again? YES I would, but maybe try a different developer next time.
The Foma Retropan 320 is a nice film, for close ups that is. I really wouldn't recommend the film for landscapes. I found the film to sometimes be quite flat and lacking in contrast. Close up shots did however show better contrasts and tones than landscapes.
The film is recommended to be developed with a special Foma developer but I developed the film with Ilfosol 3, using the recommended developer may have given me different results. I may retry the film again one day with the recommended developer.
I would definitely reccomend this for some creative close up work, that soft and grainy detail works so well for that sort of thing. I found it not so great for landscape and portraits but I enjoyed shooting the spring bloom on it.
I'll start with saying that I'm a big fan of Foma. All the Fomapan films (100, 200 and 400) I've had great results from. And I'd been cautiously looking at Retropan for a while; I say 'cautiously' because I was interested in it even though it didn't sound like my kind of film. Low on contrast and can be very grainy? Nah - not for me. But I was still interested in giving it a go!
And the results were.... Yes, it is grainy. And it does lack in contrast.
I know....! I was warned!!
But apart from it doing what I was told it would do, I also found it inconsistent and a bit... weird. I quite liked it on some close up detail shots - the grain works nicely there. But for everything else I just can't see anything apart from the grain. For landscapes it loses everything - any subtleties are completely lost. And yet the tonality of the film (once I'd tweaked the shadows and highlights) is actually quite nice. But it seems to be different from frame to frame - and whatever a film is doing, I tend to like it to be consistent.
It looks like the film has been pushed. Which is fine - if you want a pushed grainy film then be my guest; that aesthetic can work very well. But I'm not entirely sure who this film is made for. It doesn't give a particularly 'retro' look; it's not good for landscape, and for grainy street photography I'd be more inclined to grab some Fomapan 100 and push it if I wanted more grain.
And yet I can't really mark it down too much as I do quite like the tonality. Maybe it just has a very specific purpose - as I said, I did like it on some detail shots. But I'd suggest trying it out before you do anything important with it.
This is *very* soft. I've shot a couple of rolls of this now and I'm happy enough with some of the pictures, but by no means all. I really like the softness on portraits, particularly with the lens wide open.
I'm not so keen on things like finely detailed greenery. They ended up a bit of a mush, to be honest.
It's surprisingly nice for simpler shots like that though.
It's really not my favourite black and white film, but it is cheap. I'll probably buy it again, but make sure I'm using it to it's best advantage.