5 Responses

  1. Henry
    Henry 7 August, 2013 at 9:08 am |

    Good blogging. But it already seems so far away. Like a dream: ‘I have had a most rare vision’!

  2. Gemma
    Gemma 7 August, 2013 at 5:04 pm |

    Nice one, Matt. I hope you’ll tread the boards/gravel with us all again next year! Gem x

  3. Andrew F
    Andrew F 7 August, 2013 at 5:41 pm |

    Loving your photos Matt ! What devices did you take ? (am sure I read a post about it once but can`t locate). Really enjoying the blog.

  4. Back from the lab
    Back from the lab 9 August, 2013 at 9:05 pm |

    […]  Getting these photos sorted was a bit of an uphill struggle. I’ll spare you the details, but it involved four attempts by two separate labs. It’s amazing how much the supposedly ‘high end’ industrial scanners can distort colour and quality. The moral of the story is – if you’re dabbling in the black arts of film photography and are not happy with the results, there’s a good chance that it’s the way the scanner has been programmed or calibrated rather than your photos being naff. I’ve found it’s worth mentioning and I’ve found that Max Spielmann are particularly keen on customer satisfaction. All of these are without filter – ‘straight out of camera’, shot with Kodak Ektar 100 using a LOMO LC-A, mainly around A Midsummer Night’s Dream.. […]

Leave a Reply