FPP continue to stretch the limits of creative films! And their latest hand-rolled masterpiece is a film with ISO 1.6, originally crafted by Kodak for use in making high quality duplicates of movie film, but now available for 35mm shooters to create amazing images.
Make sure you're ready with a steady hand, a lot of light, a willingness for awesome experimental results, or all of the above!
Oh and expect some interesting colour results - this film has not been created to be 'daylight' or 'tungsten' balanced - so the final result will be unlike a typical Kodak colour negative film. Enjoy ;-)
FPP is short-hand for the Film Photography Project: a US-based collection of projects headed up by the charismatic Mike Raso. They are most famous within the global film community for their podcast (entering it's 10th year in existence) as well as the associated School Camera Donation Program whereby donations are sought and sorted to bring analogue photography back into high schools and colleges all over the country. Not only that but Mike also runs the FPP store which sells a multitude of analogue film products all over the US and hand-rolls a fantastic selection of unique films. We are honoured to bring some of those films to the European market and hope you enjoy shooting them as much as Mike has making them!
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 FPP Low ISO Color 35mm Film today and dive back into the fun of 35mm film photography!
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It piqued my curiosity enough to try it. And while a lot of photos turned out to be shit, were some diamonds in rocks there. Completely understandable, why anyone would be afraid to try it. My only advise to myself would be, is that I buy much better camera equipped for it and try it again.
During travel, I ended up in a situation in which I didn't have any "normal" film stocks to use for a soup that I had planned, so I used this instead. I shot pictures in Constanța, Romania and then dropped the roll of film in a bottle of water I collected at one of the beaches there (Black Sea). The beach was an ideal spot as there is SO MUCH sunlight that I could shoot handheld with a kinda slow lens even at this ISO. I'm super happy with these results — they are different from other film soups I have seen with a crackly, "composition—notebook" look to them. I'd definitely like to try it again and see what this stock looks like without any souping.