I got the Polaroid Automatic Land Camera 350 at a thrift store quite a while ago, and just recently got it working and tested it out. The salvageable shots from my first two packs of Fujifilm FP-100C color film are peppered throughout this post.
The Konica Auto S2 is a large and slightly fiddly 35mm rangefinder camera with a nice feature set and a really stellar lens. I love it!
The Imperial Debonair, another bakelite box camera made by Chicago’s Herbert George Co., is stunningly designed.
The 1980s saw the ultra-cheap Chinese-made “Color Optical Lens” cameras spread across the world. Here are some example photos from one of mine.
The Kodak Motormatic 35 is a sturdy and very nerdy vintage 35mm camera with more than one high-end feature.
The Kodak Pony II is a sturdy little bakelite 35mm camera manufactured from 1957 to 1962. I found mine at the Brass Armadillo antique mall.
The Kodak No. 2 Folding Cartridge Hawkeye Model B 6×9 came to me from an antique store in Rico, Colorado. It’s in great shape and works well.
Camera-Wiki notes that the Tourist II was produced from 1951 to 1958. The rather large folder takes 620 film and makes 8 6x9cm frames.
In 1938, the Baby Brownie Special was introduced as an upgrade to the original Baby Brownie.