Rollei Ortho 25 - 120 Film

Sale price£11.00

Pickup available at Analogue Wonderland HQ

Usually ready in 2-4 days

Carbon-neutral shipping with Shopify Planet
Carbon-neutral shipping on all orders


Payment & Security

American Express Apple Pay Diners Club Discover Google Pay Maestro Mastercard Shop Pay Union Pay Visa

Your payment information is processed securely. We do not store credit card details nor have access to your credit card information.

You may also like

Customer Reviews

Based on 4 reviews
Owen D. (Leeds, GB)
Perfect for: Landscapes, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Architecture
Accreditation Handles: odudaphoto
Great slow speed film!

My first time using Rollei Ortho 25 plus! Took my Bronica ETRS and the roll to London for some architecture and movement shots. The film is grain free, nice tones and really easy to home scan.

Unfortunately, some of the frames were not as great however, I think this was due to the development rather than the film. I have got a second roll which I will be shooting some waterfalls on - follow up review soon!

John S. (Dallas, US)
Perfect for: Landscapes, Street Photography, Architecture
As interesting to shoot as I was told.

I love it, but it's definitely a specific film for specific shots.

Alex M. (Las Vegas, US)
Perfect for: Landscapes, Pinhole/Long-Exposure
Interesting - nice fine grain

There isn't much information about this that I could find, but it's a fun film to shoot and gives wonderfully low grain output. I shot a roll of this through a 6x12 Pinhole and processed in Ilfotec HC - lovely results, but ultimately no better than FP4+ let alone Pan F for Pinhole.

Nothing won't with this film in the slightest - but it's not going to be one is my favourites. Sticking with Ilford for now!

Jonathan B. (Stamford, GB)
Perfect for: Landscapes, Architecture, Creative/Abstract
Nice vintage look

I bought this film to use with a 1935 camera shooting 6x9cm negatives designed for the older orthochromatic film (rather than the modern panchromatic film). At iso 25 it is not the fastest and so I either used with a tripod (1/2 second exposure, f/22 hyperfocal) or hand-held on a very sunny day (1/50 second exposure, f/5.6). The shots came out very well and looked quite different to more modern film types. There was good tonal range and fairly low contrast, overall a pleasant vintage feel. After getting the results back from this first roll I bought another three rolls. I plan to shoot at least one roll in a more modern camera.

The low iso is limiting but usable, it is in any case what photographers had to use in the early days and they managed some great photos, so why not give it a try?

Be Inspired by the Film Community

Recently viewed