Category Archives: photography

Snow Glare


Snowshoeing around The Pond.

Camera: Leica M3; Film: Kodak 35mm, T-Max 100


Checking back into the Panama Hotel

Through the lens of the 66:


The Panama Hotel


Panama Tea Room


The Entrance

Camera: Kodak 66; Film: Kodak 120, T-Max 100


Seattle Revisited

Through the lens of the 66: Part 3


The Washington Shoe Mfg. Co.


The Cadillac Hotel

Camera: Kodak 66; Film: Kodak 120, T-Max 100


Quebec City: Trois

Through the lens of the 66: Chapter Two

Camera: Kodak 66; Film: Kodak 120 TMax 100


Bug Profile


A Beetle under cover


Slow Motion

Has it really been four + years, since The Rover has traveled Outside? I received that reminder earlier in the week, which did catch me by surprise, I have to admit. Seems like just yesterday. Time does have the habit of sneaking up on you, doesn’t it?


The Rover traveling down Route 66

I clearly remember this section of Route 66. I was traveling along, the only vehicle on the highway, when suddenly, out of nowhere, a silver Porsche blew past me. I saw brake lights, and the Porsche hovered in the opposing lane, off The Rover’s left, front fender. The passenger window was lowered, and a camera, with an extraordinarily large lens, appeared from the passenger window pointed directly at The Rover & I. One click later, I received a “thumbs up” sign, the camera retreated back into the car, and the silver Porsche disappeared down the brick-colored highway in a flash.

“Drive fast on empty streets with nothing in mind except falling in love and not getting arrested.”
— Hunter S. Thompson — at Kickin’ it on 66.


Quebec City: Deux

Through the lens of the 66:


The Château Frontenac from the Citadel

The first edition, of what will be a quick series: Some shots taken with the Kodak 66 from the Canadian excursion. This was the only shot taken with color film in Quebec City, and it was the final shot on that roll of film. Lucas & I made a quick visit to a pub, to change film, and I was back in business, although shooting B&W.

The camera certainly gives a different look in color; almost like a 1950’s era postcard. It’s one of only a few rolls of color film I have shot through this camera.

Camera: Kodak 66; Film: Kodak 120 Ektar 100