Superia 400 [roll #4]Friday 26th January 2018
As I started writing in my previous post: I learnt recently that shooting with negative film (C41 type film) you can be more careless with exposure than with slide film (E6 type film). This is due to leniency of negative film in the developing process. If you over or under exposure, this can be corrected in the developing process rather easily, but as Ken Rockwell warns (see my last post about Ken), slide film is not forgiving. Although I am unaware of why, I think it has to do with sensitivity and chemicals and the fact that slide film develops 'as-is' whereas negative film is - well, the negative image.
I just thought I'd mention that seeing as Superia 400 is negative film and my last roll - Velvia 100 - is slide film (and some of my exposures didn't come out so well). I also just finished a roll of Velvia 50 (also slide film), which will be my next post.
This roll was partly family snapshots, so unfortunately I only have 9 photos for you today. My favourite from this roll is the tall grass blurred in the foreground with the trees in the background. I like how the grass clutters the frame, and the brightness of the trees is a nice contrast against the woody background. It's not usually my style, but somehow I felt like giving it a try that day. I also like the photo of the tall reeds lining the path. The red tips of the grass are a nice contrast. Food is always fun to photograph - especially playing with bokeh.
The following photos are copyright me. I do not give permission to save them or use them elsewhere.