Giorgio Bordin: “A calotype negative can display more than the final print”
The physician, watercolor painter, engraver and writer Giorgrio Bordin is also a member of The Calotype Society. After experimenting with digital photography he came to the sources of photography to understand the evolution of…
In My Garden
Brenton Hamilton, MFA is a photographic print maker with a concentration in alternative processes. Relying upon cameraless, experimental techniques with an emphasis upon gum bichromate, calotype and palladium. The artist is telling to…
Arrested for decent exposure in Mozambique
Analog photographer Fionnbharr Ó Súilleabháin is telling to The Calotype Society XXI how he was arrested while calotyping.
Brenton Hamilton: “The calotype is a pursuit of beauty”
For over 25 years Brenton Hamilton has created a sustained body of work, largely concentrated within historic process. Visual artist, historian, antiquarian, foil fencer Brenton Hamilton is telling to The Calotype Society about…
Following the path of the most mysterious photograph of New Orleans
Calotype photographer Mead Allison is telling the story about one of his calotypes he made at the Saint Louis Cemetery.
Mead Allison: ”I’m more interested in the product than the process”
Calotype photographer, Professor and Chair of the Department of River-Coastal Science and Engineering at Tulane University in New Orleans, Mead Allison is telling about making calotypes in the time he manages to spare…
The process of making
Brittonie Fletcher shares with The Calotype Society XXI her story about the calotype she made and how important the process of making is.
Fionnbharr Ó Súilleabháin: “Part of the attraction of calotypy is that it forces patience upon you”
Analog photographer Fionnbharr Ó Súilleabháin is telling to The Calotype Society XXI about an important feature of calotype and reveals photos of his new project of Mozambican mosques.
Photographer Claudio Santambrogio is telling the story about the calotype of Lacock Abbey damaged because of contamination.
In the calotype story of Wlodek Witek unexpected boys are becoming the part of a landscape.