I took these photos of one of the Bristol Hercules engines owned by the Bomber Command Museum of Canada. This engine works and would have originally been mounted on a Handley Page ‘Halifax’ bomber. You can see it below being serviced by a member of the museum’s Halifax team who are working towards the goal of acquiring, restoring and displaying a Halifax bomber.
These were shot using FPP RetroChrome 160 film that was then cross-processed.
These were shot during my trip to Normandy, France in August. They are from the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial at Omaha Beach. Omaha Beach saw some of the bloodiest fighting on D-Day and the battle and cemetery are both featured in the movie Saving Private Ryan.
These were shot using FPP RetroChrome 160 film and processed as E-6. The film has a bluish tone to it (which isn’t my favourite), but looks awesome when cross-processed (see examples here). If you want to try some RetroChrome, the Film Photography Project is having a 50% off sale on RetroChrome 160 & 320 film until the end of January.
I took a trip this summer down to Nanton, Alberta to the Bomber Command Museum and while I was there came across these Packards on display. These were shot using FPP RetroChrome 160 film that was then cross-processed. I love Ektachrome and FPP RetroChrome is nothing more than expired government-surplus Ektachrome 2239. I thought these turned out well, but then Ektachrome loves sunny days!