Sample Images

Nude Technicolor Echoes | Verses | Kage Collective

He’s thinking of Saul Leiter in a New York blizzard, of dripping shadows brushed across a fedora & women sprawled in their apartments, pale hearts dissolving in the twilight.

He drinks light like liquor & he paints & he paints
& vapours burn his face & stretch his mind.
He sees atrocities in the deep, the white magic of dark corners;
& he sees beauty.

He speaks in nude technicolor echoes
calling mad horses with a long black tongue;
inside/outside, it’s all the same —
All a moving canvas,
stilled within a captured frame.

Text and photography by Patrick La Roque

See more pictures on www.kagecollective.com

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NEW ZEALAND, SOUTH ISLAND FLY AND DRIVE AWAY |
Björn Moerman

End of November, I left for a two week photo-flying adventure to New Zealand. While we had been to New Zealand on a similar trip before (Flying Camper trip 2006), we this time decided to limit ourselves to the South Island. Rather than carrying my normal heavy DSLR equipment, I only took two mirror-less Fujifilm cameras and a few small lenses and a lightweight tripod. More info on the testing of the pre-production Fujifilm X-E2 on the New Zealand trip, can be found in this previous blogpost. On trips like these we typically also rent a single engine aircraft beside the normal rental car to travel around the places we visit; making it a “photo-flying adventure. This gives me the opportunity to do some aerial photography of the same places I do landscape photography of. Rather than flying high wing Cessna’s which we normally rent, this time we went for a low wing Piper Warrior III. This meant I had to shoot through the plexi windows rather than an open window in the Cessna. Not ideal…

See more pictures on bjornmoerman.blogspot.de

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Project jpeg | Neill Soden

The colours of the Fujifilm cameras are just amazing and I really like the tones, so I’ve been forcing my self to shoot in jpeg only. The few benefits to this.

  1. Colour/Film simulations on Fuji camera are just brilliant, can’t say that enough
  2. Less editing required, more time shooting
  3. And good reason to make less mistakes in exposure, and say fix it later in post

Still working out which film simulation I like the most, I have found Astia to be a bit to bluish on darker skin tone, but does produce great looking skies.

All shot with X100S

See more pictures on www.neillsoden.co.za

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Ha Long Bay and Vietnam with the Fuji X-pro1 | Tristan Crane

I’ve just returned from spending a few weeks in Vietnam and Thailand during which I gave my Fuji X-pro1 quite a workout. It performed perfectly, even in the middle of a rainstorm. Luckily, we had clear weather for our days in Ha Long Bay. Most of these images were shot with the Fujinon 18-55mm lens, which I picked up as a carry around lens for this trip, and while it’s perfect for vacation snapshots and casual shooting, it still doesn’t beat our the 35mm 1.4 for image quality and sharpness. They’ve now released a 23mm prime that looks fantastic, but costs nearly $900….

See more pictures on www.tristancrane.com

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Christmas lights, Luxembourg | Sabino Parente

The big wheel dominating the Petrusse valley in Luxembourg, at sunset, create really interesting light trails and I tried to play around this subject to catch unusual frames. I was there just few minutes after the sunset so i can still see some clouds, is not too dark, and I can have the “star” effects on the light lamps, closing the diaphragm at F/22, ISO 200, tripod and, of course, my beloved Fuji X-E1 plus the Fujinon XF 18-55…..

See more pictures on www.sabinoparente.com

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Snapshots from the Louvre | Stephan Ip

Paris – Fuji X-Pro1 and Fujifilm Fujinon XF 14mm f/2.8 R  

See more pictures on stephenip.com

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Shinamo Moki – Go With Me (Official) | Jonathan Salariya



An intimate portrait of northern India captured on a Fuji x pro 1 at 6fps because it helped to capture India’s chaotic and bustling atmosphere. So much of what you see while travelling in India is astonishing and often quite bizarre. This is only because it’s being seen from a western perspective; the locals don’t see it in the same way at all, because it’s life as they know it. The aim of the video was to play on the sense of the ‘unexpected’ by slipping in short flashes of surreal footage: quirky objects and actions so the viewer is momentarily confused with what is real and what is fake….

See on vimeo.com

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The Death & Life Of The Fujifilm X100 | Derek Clark

The release of firmware 2.0 for the X100 was a very welcome present from Fuji that a lot of people thought wouldn’t happen. They’ve replaced the X100 for the X100s, so why would they update an older model and give it a bit of what entices people to upgrade. Because they’re Fuji, that’s why. So on the morning v2.0 was released, I got ready for the upgrade by playing around with the focus so that I could compare the difference after upgrading. I got my Fuji branded 4gb card that I keep just for firmware updates and reformatted it in the camera. I put an original Fuji battery, fresh from a full overnight charge, into the camera. I then put the downloaded file on the SD card (checking that the file size matched the download page) and placed it into the camera. After the ritual was complete and I started the update. I placed the camera on the desk to avoid pressing anything and watched the progress bar on the LCD move from right to left. But just after about quarter of the way through, the LCD went dark. It had never done this before, but I left it for a few minutes incase it was a new way updates worked. Nothing, Nada, Wala. I picked my X100 up and lightly half pressed the shutter button, expecting to see the camera coming out of sleep mode. The write lamp on the back blinked red and I knew something was wrong. I turned it off and then back on, but the same thing, nothing but the blink of a light on half pressing the shutter. My X100 was dead. This was an ex-X100…..

See on www.derekclarkphotography.com

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Street Photography | Rodney Boles

Street Photography. The Definitive Moment. I’ve been obsessed with the genre since I started shooting the small mirrorless Fuji X series.

I love street photography for many of the same reasons I initially loved landscape photography. It teaches me to see. Instead of seeing the amazing wonders of nature, it makes me see the wonders in people and towns around me. The human moments that transcend time. The shadows that interplay with architectural elements in certain light……

See more great pictures on rodneyboles.com

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The Fujifilm X100s a One Year on Review | David Cleland

In December 2012 I received my first X100s, a pre-production camera and was tasked to capture some images of Northern Ireland in advance of the world launch in February. As a big Fujifilm X100 fan I was obviously excited to see how the latest release performed and boy did it perform!  I posted my first “Hands on the X100s” post in January and since then little camera has gone literally everywhere with me……
 
Conclusion:
The X100s is a powerhouse of portability and style. It is capable of capturing images that are sharp with magnetically appealing colour rendition and dynamic range. My X100s goes everywhere, it has captured plenty of images I would have missed  if I was reliant on having a digital SLR system packed. In a split second the camera is ready and capturing images whether it be live music, detailed long exposures, panoramas or just everyday documentary. I pack a second battery, the lens hood and the Lee system but rarely have I had to call on the second battery when on a day shoot. I love the X100s and after a year of shooting it still holds the same excitement it offered on day one. I can’t recommend it enough.

See more pictures on www.flixelpix.com

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