Categories
1970's Leica

Leica M5

Leica M5

The story of the Leica M5 is similar to that of the ugly duckling.

First introduced in 1971, the M5 was initially shunned by many Leica enthusiasts. Similar to the ugly duckling, the M5 was different from other Leica M cameras.

Despite the backlash, the M5 was a pretty incredible camera that came with features never seen in a Leica rangefinder.

This is why years later, the camera is slowly gaining popularity among many young film camera enthusiasts.

So, why is the M5 gaining popularity?

Keep reading to find out more!

Features of the Camera

One of the most unique features of the Leica M5 was the introduction of an inbuilt Through-the-Lens metering system. 

One of the most notable shortcomings of earlier M cameras was the lack of an inbuilt metering system, which made it hard for novice users to use the camera.

However, with the inclusion of a needle metering system in the M5, novice photographers and people who aren’t comfortable with estimating metering with their eye, can enjoy the benefits of using a classic Leica camera.

The Leica M5 also came with a big and bright viewfinder.

Similar to what was in the M4, the M5 viewfinder could achieve a magnification of .72X.  The viewfinder also came with four sets of frame-line optimized for the 35mm, 50mm, 90mm, and 135mm focal length lenses.

However, the M5 viewfinder had one difference from the one used in the M4. At the bottom of the viewfinder, there were two bars used to measure metering. The viewfinder also featured a display of the shutter speed and selected aperture.

The M5 came with a quiet shutter that was able to achieve a maximum speed of 1/1000 sec. Thanks to the large shutter speed dial, setting the speed was easier and faster.

And that’s not all!

The Leica M5 was the last of the traditionally made Leicas before Leica moved production to Canada. The M5 was hand-assembled and was the last Leica to have a brass body with interior components also composed of brass. Later versions of Leica cameras used fabricated steel and plastic parts.

Design and Physical Appearance

Do you consider yourself a rebel? Someone who does things differently from the norm?

If so, the M5 is your ideal camera.

One of the most notable features of the M5 was the shift from the standard Leica M series design. The M5 doesn’t look like any other Leica M camera.

It came with added controls, with some being moved to other places.

For starters, the M5 came with an ISO adapter located in the middle of the top plate.

It also came with an oversized shutter speed dial that was perfectly positioned for easy adjustment. While holding the camera to your eye, it was possible to adjust and set shutter speed with either your index or middle figure.

This feature made the M5 the easiest M camera to adjust shutter speed.

Another difference in design came with the film rewind crank that was located on the bottom plate.

The M5 however, had several similarities with its predecessor.

One such similarity was with the bottom loading film mechanism. Like its predecessors, the M5 came with a removable base plate

Similar to the M4, the M5 film advance lever was made of metal with a plastic tip.

Shortcomings of the Camera

One of the most significant shortcomings of the M5 is the battery. The M5 used the now-defunct PX625 1.35V mercury-oxide battery. However, you can use the camera without batteries but will have to give up on using the metering system.

The M5 is also incompatible with certain Leitz wide-angle lenses. 

The other shortcoming of the Leica M5 was that the camera was heavier than its predecessors. This was one of the reasons why the camera was so poorly received.

Final Thoughts

The Leica M5 is a camera that some people love and some hate.

For some, the M5 was an ugly camera that almost killed the Leica rangefinder line. To others, it was an industrially beautiful camera. It all depends on who you are and what you like.

But if you like the unusual styling, enjoy using the light metering system and can ignore the naysayers, you’ll love the M5.

Leica M6 Classic 35mm Rangefinder Film Camera Body Only

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Leica M6 Classic .72 35mm Rangefinder Film Camera Body & Strap

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Categories
1970's Olympus

Olympus OM-10

Olympus OM-10

If you’ve been hunting for a camera that’ll give an intimate and nostalgic feel to photography without you having to break the bank, the Olympus OM-10 is the perfect camera for you.

Cheap and easy to find, the OM-10 was the first camera in the OM double-digit series.

First introduced in 1979, the OM-10 was Olympus’s effort at pricing down the single-digit OMs. Initially meant for entry-level consumers, the OM-10 was a massive success despite it being less hardy than its predecessors.

So, what made this camera unique? Let’s find out.

Features of the OM-10

One feature that made the OM-10 sell so much was its everyday usability.

For starters, the OM-10 was lighter than any of its predecessors. At 606g, it was 100g lighter than the OM-2. This lightweight feature was mainly because most of the body was not metal.

Its lightweight nature makes the OM-10 the perfect camera for everyday use.

And that’s not all

The camera came at a reasonably low price. Unlike single digit OM cameras which are mainly collectables, the OM-10 is relatively easy to find. You don’t have to worry about being too careful when using it.

Even if you broke it, you’d still be able to get another one at a fairly reasonable price.

Another feature that made the OM-10 so famous was the ease of use.

The OM-10 was a manual focus aperture priority camera. When using it, all you had to do was manually set the focus, and aperture and the camera would determine the perfect shutter speed.

With the OM-10, there’s no need to worry about the perfect shutter speed; the camera does all the heavy lifting for you.

What about the Optics?

The OM-10 comes with the standard 50mm Zuiko lens, which is perfect for shooting portraits and general photos.

And like other OM cameras, the OM-10 allows you to use a wide array of breathtaking Zuiko lenses and other third-party accessories.

Design and Physical Layout

Like other cameras in the OM series, the OM-10 featured an exceptional and minimalist design.

For starters, the camera was small and compact, with most of the buttons being located on the top plate.

On the right, you have the

  • Film advance crank
  • ISO dial
  • Exposure compensation dial.

On the left side, you have the

  • Film rewind crank
  • Self-timer
  • On and off mode button that also acts as a battery check

The OM-10 features a bulb, auto, and manual adapter mode button below the ISO dial. The button for these options is below the ISO dial.

After attaching the manual adapter, you can select the manual adapter mode, and this will allow you to choose the shutter speed. The auto option enables you to use the aperture- priority metering.  The bulb mode will let you take shots as long as the shutter is pushed down. It also has an extension for the release cable.

Shortcomings of the Olympus OM-10

One of the most noticeable flaws of the OM-10 is the lack of a manual mode.

If you’re one of those people who “feel naked” without the manual mode, you can attach an external adapter to the camera to allow you to use manual mode.

And that’s not all…

In a bid to make the OM-10 cheaper, Olympus compromised on several quality aspects. This includes building the camera with a less durable body, which made the camera more susceptible to damage.

The OM-10 also lacked certain features including an elaborate dampening system. This made the shutter extra noisy.

The all-electronic feature of the OM-10 also meant you couldn’t use without batteries. However, it uses the LR44 or the AG13 button batteries, which are easy to find.

Final Thoughts

If you’d love to try the classic SLR’s without breaking the bank, the OM-10 is your go-to camera.

It’s also more inclined towards aperture-priority metering, making it ideal for beginning photographers.

It’s inexpensive nature, and ease of use also makes it the perfect camera for everyday use and not just a decorative piece.

Olympus OM10 SLR 35mm Film Camera,with 35-70MM LENS AUTO ZOOM [**FULLY TESTED**]

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1970's Olympus

Olympus OM-2

Olympus OM-2

The small, compact, and light Olympus OM-2 is a design classic that was initially released in 1975.

Possibly one of the most beautiful cameras ever designed, the OM-2 came with the same compact, sturdy design of the OM-1. However, unlike its predecessor, the OM-2 was an electronic SLR camera that featured an automatic exposure system that extended its functionality further.

But what makes this camera so unique?

Olympus OM-2 Unique Features

Although often underrated, the Olympus OM-2 came with various unique features.

Firstly, The OM-2 was the first camera to have the Automatic Dynamic Metering (ADM) TTL system. Also known as the OTF (Off the Film) metering, this system enabled the camera to gauge light through the lens and not through the external light meter.

The second unique feature of the OM-2 was the introduction of the aperture-priority automatic exposure system. The auto-exposure system enabled the camera to set a shutter speed based on the aperture value (f-number) that the user selects. Using this feature ensures that you get the appropriate exposure on an image based on the amount of light going through the light meter at that time.

And that’s not all,

You can also use the OM-2 in manual mode.

When in manual mode, a needle in the viewfinder will show you the shutter speed and which aperture to set.

As if that’s not enough…

Do you have an OM-1? You can easily upgrade to the OM-2.

One of the OM-2 main selling points was the fact that you could use all OM-1 accessories on the OM-2 without any modifications.

What about the optics?

The OM-2 came with the 50 mm F. Zuiko F 1.4 lens that offers excellent sharpness

And let’s not forget about the viewfinder.

Like its predecessor, the OM-2 featured a large and bright viewfinder that made it easy to view the metering needle and display exposure compensation when in auto mode.

Physical Appearance and Design Overview

With a body similar to the OM-1, the OM-2 was and is still appealing to many analog photographers.

Let’s start at the top.

On the left, you have the easy to use rewind crank that’s made of durable metal.

Next to it is the mode selector that has the manual, off, and auto options. The off option allows you to switch off the light meter when you’re not using it. When you leave it on, it will drain your battery. Above the auto option, there’s a check feature that allows you to check the battery levels through an LED light. When the battery’s full, it lights red. When the battery is drained, the light blinks. The shutter may not work when the battery is depleted, so make sure you check the battery levels regularly.

In the middle of the camera, you have the hot shoe, which you can use to connect a flash unit.

Next, you have the ISO dial, which also acts as a film speed selector.

The shutter release button is next to the exposure compensation dial.

On the far right, there is the film advance lever. It is composed of durable metal, and it’s very stable, unlike the plastic levers.

Now to the face

Similar to the OM-1, the OM-2 featured an aperture ring located on the front of the lens.

The focus ring is located behind the aperture ring with the shutter speed dial being situated at the front of the lens mount.

The OM-2 also features a self-timer that gives you and your friends about 12 seconds to pose.

Olympus OM-2 MD

Olympus later released the Olympus OM-2 MD, which has a distinct label MD on the front side of the camera.

The main difference between the OM-2 and the OM-2 MD was that the OM-2 MD came with a removable cap where the motor drive could be attached,

Earlier OM-2 versions required the user to go to a service facility to enable attachment of the motor.

Shortcomings of the OM-2

The use of foam as a light trap in the pentaprism is a design flaw that may affect your use of the Olympus OM-2.

In some instances, the foam decays and destroys the pentaprism mirror.

Before buying an OM-2 camera, look through the viewfinder. If you see dot blemishes, don’t buy the camera.

Final Thoughts

The OM-2 is a little bit heavier than the OM-1, but not as heavy as most cameras released at that time. Whether you’re a digital shooter interested in film photography, or a student who would love to learn Film photography, the Olympus OM-2.

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1970's Olympus

Olympus OM-1

Olympus OM-1

If you were to ask any analogue photographer about their most favorite 35mm SLR camera, you’d be bombarded by the number of people who’d mention the Olympus OM-1

The Olympus OM-1 revolutionized SLR cameras. Unlike other models at that time, the OM-1 came in a compact and light design that enhanced its efficiency.

First released in 1972 as the Olympus M1, the camera was later renamed OM-1 in 1973 after Leica disputed the name

Olympus OM-1 Unique Features

If you’re used to the traditional SLR, the OM-1 will take some effort and adjusting to get used to

The first thing you’ll notice about this camera is its small, compact, and lightweight design.

But don’t let this fool you.

The minimalist design of the OM-1 features multiple unique features that make this camera a favorite among many analogue photographers.

One of the most unique features of the OM-1 is its large and bright viewfinder. With the large viewfinder, you can comfortably use the camera with a wide-angle lens.

Another unique feature of the OM-1 is its lifespan.

After renaming the camera as OM-1, Olympus designers improved the camera’s hardiness by making it rustproof.

Let’s not forget about the optics

The Olympus OM-1 comes with the impressive 50MM Zuiko f/1.8 lens, which delivers high-quality shots.

As if that’s not enough

You also get a choice of 16 different lenses to use with the OM-1

And that’s not all.

Unlike other cameras in the OM series, the OM-1 came with a mirror lock-up facility, which makes it suitable for microphotography and astrophotography.

Later in 1974, Olympus released the Olympus OM-1 MD, which came with an inbuilt motor drive. Although the previous OM-1 cameras came with plates where the motor drive could be attached, the 1974 version featured an inbuilt motor.

The motor drive automates the film making it easy to use and more efficient compared to the manual film mechanism.

Design Features

Olympus cameras are known for their high quality and intuitive design features. And the OM-1 was not left behind.

The minimalist design of the OM-1 allowed innovative placement of the different buttons

On top of the camera, you have

  • The on and off light switch,
  • A hot-shoe attachment,
  • The film advance,
  • The ISO and ASA dial and
  • Shutter release.

At the front (face) of the camera, you have

  • The shutter speed dial located near the lens mount,
  • An easy to use aperture ring that you can use to increase from F1.8 to F16
  • A focusing ring situated right behind the aperture ring
  • A lens release button, and
  • A self-timer that gives you 12 seconds to pose.

It also features the SLR’s split-prism that gives more detail in an image and a sharper focus.

Since it’s straightforward, this camera is suitable for beginners and professionals alike. The 50-millimetre lens is ideal for an outdoor photography session.

Shortcomings of the OM-1

The OM-1 comes with a built-in light meter that’s powered by a 1.34 V battery that’s hard to find.

The other shortcoming with the OM-1 is the film advance. Olympus is known for high-quality products. However, the film advance dial feels a bit low quality compared to other parts of the camera.

Final Verdict

Would I recommend the OM-1?

You bet.

The OM-1 is one of the best SLR cameras in the market. It’s small and light, solid and precise, and you won’t find a better viewfinder.

If you’re a beginner at analogue photography, this is the camera for you.

olympus OM1n camera body

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MR-9 PX625 Battery Converter Adapter for Film Camera 124g, Olympus OM1, Canon F1

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1970's Olympus

Olympus M-1

Olympus M-1

Famous for its lightweight, small size, and incredible viewfinder, the Olympus M-1 is arguably one of the best 35mm SLR cameras.

Initially introduced in 1972 as the Olympus M-1, the camera was later renamed OM-1 after Leica disputed this designation due to them having a camera with a similar name. Although the Olympus FTL was technically Olympus’s first full-frame SLR camera, the M-1 was the first full-frame SLR camera designed by Olympus’s legendary designer Yoshihisa Maitani,

What makes it a Great Camera?

The Olympus M-1 has a lot of great features.

For starters, the M-1 is small and lightweight, making it extremely portable. Most of the SLR cameras produced in the late1960s and early ’70s were large and bulky. Olympus’s designers were however, able to fit all features of SLR cameras into a small and compact form.

Another great feature about this camera is its beautiful, bright, and large viewfinder that has an impressive .92X magnification. The large viewfinder allows easy use of wide-angle lenses.

And that’s not all.

The M-1 features a manual exposure system that works with or without batteries.

The M-1 also features a built-in light meter that’s visible through the viewfinder. To use the light meter, switch the on and off dial located on the top left of the camera.

As if that’s not enough

The M-1 also features a pentaprism. This feature allows the camera to laterally invert the lens’s image, without altering the quality of the image. Pentaprisms result in high-quality images compared to the pentamirror.

Other Notable Features

The M-1 features a minimalist and simplistic design. The top plate is different from other SLR cameras, as it only houses a few buttons. These are:

  • The on and off switch
  • ISO dial
  • Shutter release
  • Film advance
  • Frame counter

The shutter ring is located on the face of the camera just behind the lens mount. When holding the camera, you can change the shutter speed, focus, and f/stop, without taking your eye off the viewfinder. (It’s a bit complicated at first, but once you get the hang of it, it becomes straightforward.)

As if that’s not enough

Olympus replaced the ribbons in the cloth curtain shutter with strings and equipped the camera with an air damper to absorb the shock of mirror movement.

The shutter durability was also improved, resulting in a system that could perform 100000 operations—more operations than any other shutter at the time.

Does the Camera work with an external flash?

Well yes. The M-1 comes with a hot shoe attachment. Hot shoe attachments are better since they have an electric circuit and are more convenient when compared to cold shoe attachments.

The camera also has a self-timer that allows you 12 seconds to prepare and pose. The maximum aperture of this camera is F1.8. This aperture enables you to achieve optimum brightness in an image.

Short Comings of the Camera

One shortcoming with the camera is that it doesn’t feature auto exposure. This can however, be an advantage depending on how you view it.

The lack of auto-exposure makes this camera great for learning. If you’re a beginner in analog photography, the lack of autoexposure will allow you to learn the relationship between aperture shutter speed and ISO.

Another shortcoming with the camera is the battery. The M-1 light finder uses a 1.35V mercury battery, which are impossible to find in the 21st century. However, you can have your camera modified to use 1.5V batteries, which are available.

You can also operate the camera without batteries.

Final Verdict

With only 5000 pieces produced, the M-1 is a pretty amazing camera.

It’s fun to use and also shares films with other models such as Kodak and Fuji.

It’s also light, making it a fantastic accessory to carry on your holidays. Everyone will compliment its stylish design, and you’ll love the photos you take.

The best feature of this camera is its simplicity in use.

We’d recommend the Olympus M-1 for anyone looking to start analog photography.

Olympus M1 M-1 Pre OM1 35mm SLR + M-system G.Zuiko 50mm f1.4 lens.

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Olympus M-1 35mm SLR camera body 1972/73 Rare Pre-OM Exc+ OM/M System lens mount

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Categories
1970's Olympus

Olympus FTL

Olympus FTL

Sandwiched between two landmark cameras, the Olympus FTL is a pretty fascinating camera.

Introduced in July 1971, the Olympus FTL was Olympus’s first full 35mm SLR camera. It was only produced for seven months, then replaced by the OM line. Some people had gone to as far as referring to the camera as a stopgap project meant to hold the fort before the OM 1 started production.

Despite the short production period, it was still a well-designed camera with some unique features.

What makes the Olympus FTL special?

Other than being Olympus’s first full SLR camera, the FTL also used the M42 thread Zuiko lenses. It’s the only Olympus camera that had this feature. Previous cameras like the Pen F, came with interchangeable lenses that had a claw mount designed for Olympus cameras only.

The FTL came with a slightly modified M42 mount which allowed it to accept M42 lenses produced by other companies.

The FTL relied on a unique new lens locking mechanism that held the screw lens in the right position. The newly introduced locking pin allowed the accurate transfer of the aperture ring setting to the camera.  Although not a remarkable feature, this new locking pin enabled full TTL metering using Zuiko thread lenses.

Although a unique feature, the new locking mechanism also brought a downside with it.

You can only use Zuiko M42 thread lenses since other M42’s lacked the aperture nipple on the mount.

Other Features

Although a bit traditional, the FTL was built according to the high standards associated with Olympus.

The FTL has a cloth focal-plane shutter from 1 to 1/1000 sec. The TTL meter has a match needle that’s visible in the finder.

A bit heavier and clumpy than other Olympus cameras (810gm), the FTL was a landmark camera due to it being the first Olympus full SLR camera.  Achieving this fete wasn’t easy, as Olympus had to offer extra benefits, including a choice of six lenses and other accessories. 

Lenses for Olympus FTL

The FTL comes with a choice of six lenses including:

  • Standard Zuiko  50mm x 3.5
  • Wide-angle Zuiko M42 28mm x 3.5
  • Wide-angle Zuiko M42 35mm x 2.8 (A bit harder to find)
  • E Zuiko135mm x 3.5
  • E Zuiko200mm x4.0

Final Thoughts

There you have it.

All you need to know about the Olympus FTL.  Although heavy, the camera is capable of excellent results

You can also use the lenses with other cameras, including digital cameras. All you need to do is to remove the locking pin. 

OLYMPUS FTL M42 - New Seals -

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Olympus Ftl SLR Lens F.Zuiko 1,8/50mm M42 Open Measure Ttl

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Categories
1970's Nikon

Nikon F2

With a reputation only rivaled by a few and envied by many, the Nikon F2 is one of the best, if not the best SLR cameras ever manufactured.

Produced between 1971-1980, the Nikon F2 was the go-to camera for many professional photographers in the 1970s—most of the newspaper and magazine photos of this decade were taken using this camera.

But what makes the Nikon F2 so great?

Read on to find out.

Features of the Camera

The F2 boasts of several features that make it the greatest SLR ever created. One of these features is the fact that the F2 was the first-ever truly modular camera.

With this camera, users could interchange certain parts of the camera, including the focusing screen, metering, lens, and eyepiece.

This unique feature allowed users to upgrade their cameras without buying a new body. F2 owners could also use lenses from any other Nikon cameras.

And that’s not all:

You get a choice of 18 different easily interchangeable focusing screen—a feature not available in digital SLRs

If you’re a gear junky, this is the camera for you.

Another unique feature that made the F2 a great camera was the new mirror lock-up system, which allowed the photographer to improve the ability to reduce vibration-induced motion blur during exposure.

The camera also came with a depth of view preview, which made it possible for the photographer to see how an image would look like before taking a photo.

Another factor that made the Nikon F2 popular was the range of shutter speeds. With this camera, you had the choice of shutter speeds ranging from 1/125 sec-1/2000sec.

If you’re a photographer obsessed with precision, the F2 is the camera for you.

The ultra-fast shutter speed also made the F2 an excellent camera for sports photography. When used together with a motor drive, it was possible to shoot six frames per second, making the F2 the best camera for high-speed shots.

There’s more…

The Nikon F2 was also a fully mechanical camera. This meant that it was possible to use the camera without batteries—batteries were used only used for metering.

Talking of metering; what type of metering did the F2 use?

The Nikon F2 came with a center-weighted manual metering system, which is perfect for any photography. You also had the choice of changing your metering system.

As if that’s not enough…

The F2 came with a programable self-timer dial that could be set from 2 sec-12 sec.

Physical Design and Build

The Nikon F2 was designed to be nothing less than perfect.

All the controls were ergonomically placed for maximum comfort while using the camera.

On the top plate, you had the film reverse crank on the left side. The interchangeable eyepiece is located in the mid-section of the top plate.

On the right side, you have the ASA dial, shutter release button, and film advance lever.

When designing this camera, Nikon made all edges rounded, which gave it a more natural feel.

The F2 body is also built to last. Unlike other brands that often require lubrication, the F2 lubricants last forever. The fact that you can upgrade individual parts of this camera means you can use the F2 for a long time. 

Shortcomings of the Camera

The F2 wasn’t entirely perfect.

One of its most significant shortcomings was its weight. The body weighs 840g (almost 2lbs). This is not a camera for people who wish to remain inconspicuous. It’s not a camera you can throw in your bag for a day trip.

Another downside with this camera was the lack of a hot-shoe. However, you got the choice of a PC sync, which made it possible to use an external flash.

Final Thoughts

There’s no doubt.

The Nikon F2 is one of the greatest SLRs ever made.

It was a camera made for all users. It’s uncomplicated and straightforward, making it perfect for film photography beginners. It’s easily customizable, which means you may never have to buy another SLR camera. It’s exemplary design and history make it an excellent camera for collectors. 

I can’t think of a better camera for anyone who loves vintage classic photography.

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Nikon F2as black camera body in used condition, with patina and Nikon body cap.

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1970's Canon

Canon AV-1

Canon AV-1
BrandCanon
Release Year1979
Release Price57,000 yen (~$520)
Lens MountFD Mount

Canon AV-1 35mm SLR Camera+Canon 35-70mm Lens

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1970's Canon

Canon AT-1

Canon AT-1
BrandCanon
Release Year1976
Release PriceNot sold in Japan
Lens MountFD Mount

CANON SLR 35MM FILM CAMERA AT-1 AT1 MIRROR MECHANISM NEW CG1-0808-000

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CANON AE1 ae1 Program AT-1 35mm Film Camera Replacement Back film Door

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1970's Canon

Canon AE-1

Canon AE-1
BrandCanon
Release Year1976
Release Price81,000 yen (~$740)
Lens MountFD Mount

canon ae1 camera

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Canon AE-1 35mm SLR Film Camera Body Black TESTED NEW LIGHT SEALS

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