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!
I found the Imperial Debonair bakelite box toy camera in a small antique mall in Fort Collins, Colorado.
A while back I noticed a strange looking little camera in a brown leather case — the Kodak Motormatic 35 — at a Denver-area thrift store.
At long last, the photos from my Kodak Pony II 35mm film camera! I apologize for the long delay since my last Putting a Roll Through post.
The Kodak No. 2 Folding Cartridge Hawkeye Model B (what a name, right?) is a 6×9 folding camera with and incredibly low profile when folded.
This Kodak Tourist II is a lower-end model with a Kodet Lens, though the Tourist was one of Kodak’s higher-end cameras overall in the 1950s.
Putting a roll of film through another of my Bakelite Beauties, the Kodak Baby Brownie Special — an upgrade from the standard Baby Brownie.
These images are from my Mar-Crest toy camera, and what is most evident is…well, a lot of things. Mostly, it’s just not a very good camera.
St. John’s Cathedral on 14th Avenue in Denver. These pictures were taken on Kodak T-Max 100 film using my Herco Imperial bakelite toy camera. Click through for a slideshow.