Fuji X-Pro1

Fivedotsix Camerabag | Curt Ekblom

Nice Camera Bag designed by Curt Ekblom SWE

Google Translater:
1962 I bought my first Leica M2. Until I acquired a Benserväska; I remember it as a kid and smart with compartments for each accessories and lenses. I like to travel but do not want a lot of equipment with me and do not want to look as if I’m at on the road. It was missing a bag that svarde against my demands on the market and after much pondering, I shaped my ideals bag tailored to my needs. Partitions takes space and is therefore replaced by a broad leather thread that protects the equipment and the bag can be worn as a shoulder bag or a carrying handle, a smart solution that eliminates the need to remove the shoulder strap. After more than a year on various trips, I know that bag works rmycket well…..

Google Translater (SWE -> ENG)

See on www.behance.net

Fuji XF35 f/1.4 and XF60 f/2.4 – A Street Photography Review . . . |
Kevin Shelley

. . . In my previous post I wrote that I’d purchased the XF35 & XF60 Fuji lenses as replacements for the XF18-55mm Zoom. I couldn’t wait to put them through their paces and discover if this was indeed the right choice . . . . . . Living as I do in the UK’s equivalent of the Australian Outback (the Western Lake District), Street Photography would appear to be an odd choice of hobby. My predicament was recently made all the more unbearable with these two new lenses that desperately needed trying out. Fortunately, a 30 mile trip to Barrow-In-Furness appeared unexpectedly, so I jumped at the chance to spend a couple of hours taking photo’s with the new ‘tools of the trade’…….

See on www.streetphotographyblog.co.uk

The Palouse – A Visual Journey with the Fuji X-Series – Part 2 |
Olaf Sztaba

What a great trip it was! In our previous blog entry we shared the first photos from our escapade into the stunning Palouse region of southeastern Washington. Thank you for all your kind comments, shared stories and questions. The most appealing feature of the region is, ironically, the lack of popular spots such as Half Dome in Yosemite or Antelope Canyon in Arizona. The Palouse is for each individual to unravel and photograph. Every corner, every dirt road hides a visual gem to discover and some of them are only visible to you. While we made some preparations before the visit, such as studying excellent maps of Palouse by Teri Lou Danzler (you can get them here), the majority of our images came from exploring small rural dirt roads. The abundance of patterns and stunning visuals offer huge opportunities but you need concentration and strong composition skills. On the topic of composition, the process of elimination is especially important when photographing Palouse…….

See on olafphotoblog.com

Realistic Rumors: Fujifilm X-PRO2 and X200 Cameras Coming at
Photokina in September | Daily Camera News

Fuji is rumored to announce the new X-PRO2 and X200 cameras at Photokina Show in September. After being rumored to feature a full frame sensor for a long time, the Fujifilm X-Pro2 camera will come packed with the newly developed X-Trans APS-C sensorBoth cameras will feature the new APS-C X-Trans sensor. Fujifilm X-Pro2 will replace the X-Mount X-Pro1 while the X200 will be the successor of X100 digital camera. The new sensors will not be organic as the organic sensors are expected to arrive in two years period. Fujifilm X-PRO2 and X200 detailed specs are yet unkown. But as previously posted Fujifilm X200 digital camera rumored to feature a newly developed 24MP X-Trans sensor and faster, improved AF over the X100S model. See details here…..

See on www.dailycameranews.com

Don’t Overlook the Nuances in Street Photography | Joe Newmann

One of the most important things about street photography is to have a keen eye for your surroundings. Sometimes, it’s the subtle relationships that make for a great image. Take a quick look at this photo by Flickr user Sabrina M., and you’ll notice it has nice framing, strong lines and a pleasing composition. But it’s the subtext of the photo — the emotional distance of the two women — that makes it great. The women are standing just a few feet apart, each smoking a cigarette and each seemingly oblivious to the other. It’s almost as if they’re taking great pains to avoid making eye contact. Are the women using their cell phones because they need to send important texts or is it because it gives them a reason for not making small talk? These are things that Sabrina says went through her mind when she came upon this scene in her hometown of Antwerp, Belgium. This photo was taken near Antwerp’s city hall in an area where many of the homes have survived from the 16th Century……..

See on www.huffingtonpost.com

Wonderful Copenhagen | Rory Prior

This piece continues my photographic journey around Copenhagen. You can see part 1 by clicking here. Before delving into more photos, let me say a bit about the lenses I took with me. After some deliberation I decided upon the 18, 27 and 60mm primes. That meant leaving the fisheye, 50-230 and my old manual focus optics at home. I think overall the trio I picked out covered 95% of the shooting situations I found myself in. They are all capable performers, their light weight and in particular the small size of the 18 and 27 make them great for travel. You can just put them into a messenger bag or even a coat pocket and blend into the crowd. I’ve got a great LowerPro backpack that I used to cart my Nikon gear around in, but it’s not something I want weighing on my shoulders for hours, especially when walking around all day. The great thing about the Fuji system for travel photography is that it’s so compact and lightweight compared to even a small DSLR setup – crucially while still producing top notch results. It’s taken awhile for mirrorless cameras to reach this point, but now I know there’s no going back…..

See on lightpriority.net

NY with Fuji X Pro1 | Pieter Vermeulen

After years of shooting with my Canon 5D and other big camera’s I bought a Leica M8.2 a little over a year ago along with two nice Elmarit lenses. In the end, it wasn’t for me. I loved shooting with and getting that Leica feeling, but the ISO performances were so bad that I could not justify it. Thought of buying a M9 instead, but even for the extra money I could not just do it. I also bought the Fuji X100S when it came out and loved it. I did sell it after 2 months because the fixed focal length wasn’t for me. So I sold everything and bought the Fuji X Pro 1 with the 18mm 2.0 and the 35mm 1.4. Fell in love with it. Wasn’t the Leica M but it was what I was looking for. So when I went to New York for the first time in my life (actually flying for the first time in my life after being scared of flying my entire life) I brought the X Pro. One day… I will go back to Leica… but for now… the Fuji helped in capturing the people of New York. Just wanted to share! …….

See on www.stevehuffphoto.com

INTERVIEW WITH…Emilio Barillaro | Streetphotographyintheworld

Was born in a very random fashion. During Christmas time of a few years ago I found under the tree an SLR and since then I have spent every day of my life studiyng, experimenting and learning everything about this world. I’m just made like that… if something I’m passionate about I have to learn everything that concerns it. Lately I was slightly slowing down the studio and I was almost exclusively devoted to my projects , when my friend Francesco Costantini (professional tempting devil), forced me to get back to studying opening a new world in front of my eyes: that of analogue photography . A few days ago I made my first print in the darkroom and now I will have to spend the next years learning everything on this topic . Damn him … As for the second part of the question I do not have much to say because I’m not a professional , though I have occasionally done some work on commission, but a person who is simply have a lot of fun……….

See on www.streetphotographyintheworld.com

The Monks of Myanmar | Ross Kennedy

Out of the morning mist they appear: serious, silent, with a purposeful stride, their bare feet thump the road, completely indifferent to the foreigner with the camera. “Mingalaba!” I try the traditional Burmese greeting, unsure if it will be acknowledged here amongst the Shan. A young Novice flashes me the briefest of smiles and a nod, traditional politeness overcoming Buddhist detachment. At a crossroads the long, snaking line dissolves and they are gone all too quickly. I sit down at the roadside and watch them dart off in a hundred different directions. Myanmar has gifted me another precious little nugget on a trip filled with very special moments……..

See on blog.rosskennedyimages.com

A Bride Unveiled | Natalie Ha

My parents are Chinese, they were born in China, where they lived for a few years and then they moved to Vietnam where they spent a lot of their years. They had to make a run for it when the war started, my mum and dad split the children up, they had five children at the time, dad took the boys and mum took the girls. My mum made it to L.A and my dad went to Hong Kong, and they had to somehow find a way to meet each other again. Eventually my dad also made it to L.A, him and my mum met up and they moved to England. They pretty much trekked around Asia, then to L.A (where they could have settled down) then they moved to England, where I was born……..

See on beautifulblissbridal.com

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