Produced to celebrate the 100-year anniversary of the iconic Foma brand: this is your chance to participate in a real moment of analogue history!
Inside the 1920s-inspired box you will find the wonderful Fomapan Creative 200 film that has stood the test of time: consistently delivering brilliant B&W images in 120 film format.
To understand more about the details above you can check out our film guide or if you want some inspiration then head over to our page on choosing your next film. And if you want the full details about the film, including technical information, read about Foma Classic over on EMULSIVE.
Foma traces its origins back to Prague in 1919. They have remained in the Czech Rupublic ever since, working throughout the past century on different films, papers and chemicals for use by medical schools and the military - as well as ordinary photographers in Eastern Europe. Their black and white films are the result of decades of expertise - you will not be disappointed!
For more information about the brand check out our bio of Foma
Sample shot (c) Paul Brooker
Where we ship
When you buy your camera film from us we can ship it across the UK, Europe, USA, New Zealand, Australia and Canada (more countries planned soon!) So buy your RETRO Foma Creative Film 120 B&W ISO 200 today and dive back into the fun of 120 film photography!
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Good beginner film
I used this film to just get some ideas on my photo series I was creating on ADHD, after a first attempt the pictures were already perfect. overjoyed by the whole experience with the film in the studio and another great purchase from analogue wonderland. below are a few of the images.
This was my first roll of 120 film that I experimented with. The results turned out gorgeous (and a little blurry) and I love them. So excited to try even more
Really fantastic & reliable film - I used in the light and in shade in a sunny day and the photographs came out great. I’m an absolute novice. Photos were taken on a 1920s box brownie.
I have had some good results from this emulsion on 35mm so I bought some in 120 to try out an Ensign Selfix 645 camera I was given. The results showed sharpness and good contrast and tones. They also showed artifacts which I thought was dust on the negs. Then I realised that dust shows as white when scanned and these little marks were black, meaning small eliptical spots where the negative was blank. I checked the film path in the old camera but everything was spotless. Subsequent research led me to other photographers experiencing the same phenomenon, with some mentioning a known about problem with a certain batch of 120 film. I probably won't use this film again, but mainly because it curls like a spring, making scanning a pain.