Kodak's decision to stop producing Kodachrome film in 2009 left a hole in people's nostalgia-seeking hearts. This documentary short by Xander Robin takes us into Dwayne's Photo, the last remaining lab to develop the coveted film. It really shows how cumbersome and complex the process of developing film is/was, and…
DreamWorks was the studio first interested in the script about the dead Kodachrome film, but as it turns out, the director of the movie has a contract with Fox that means they must get a first look at any scripts he takes on. Apparently they did have a peek and initially passed, so that's why he went to DreamWorks,…
The world's last photo-lab using the rare chemicals Kodak's Kodachrome film requires for developing ran out in December—but not before Jim DeNike rushed over 1,580 rolls of film he had lying around. Guess what they were of?
Even if you don't give two f-stops about analog photography, it's always good to respect our elders. So today, we pour one out for Kodak's legendarily beautiful Kodachrome film, which after today, in Parsons, Kansas, will never be processed again.
More than a decade before The Wizard of Oz and Gone With the Wind gave color motion pictures wide notoriety, Kodak was conducting Kodachrome tests. The result: a series vibrant, full color moving portraits bursting out of 1922.
The very last roll of kodachrome film produced by Eastman Kodak was processed recently. It was used by freelance photographer Steve McCurry to take photos of New York City. Steve specifically requested to be the person to use this final roll as he has used the product throughout the years;
I keep staring at this window covering made of Kodachrome film slides and thinking of stained glass windows in churches. It's so gorgeous and you could easily make a curtain like it yourself.