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And I can see why this would frustrate some photo geeks. For me, I like the Sofort. I enjoy the idea that, in the year , Leica has produced a new film machine. For me, the Sofort is a refreshing sunbeam in an otherwise overcast year. By purchasing anything using these links, Casual Photophile may receive a small commission at no additional charge to you.
This helps Casual Photophile produce the content we produce. Many thanks for your support. James Tocchio is a writer and photographer, and the founder of Casual Photophile. Too bad for Leica. A truly groundbreaking camera. I liked the Mint as well, except that it over-exposed constantly in sunlight and required ND filters to avoid this.
I have been a Leica fan and user like my father and grandfather for over 50 years. This thing is a joke. The lens is not a Leica Hektor like Leica would want you to believe but a crude two element ultra slow lens f The only reason it is not totally horrendous is the tiny aperture. Come on Leica, is this really the best you can do in , along with a few silly designer versions of existing cameras, with very minor upgrades?
I guess Leica goes the way of Apple, building ever more expensive and specialised things. Do not rebadge an existing camera and sell it for 3x the price. But then again, Leica, like modern Hasselblad has a long sad tradition of rebadging stuff Minolta, Panasonic and now Fuji. Just a great review of the Leica Sofort. Waiting for your review of the Fujifilm Instax printers.
Why on earth would you pay extra for the same result, same lens, same film? You try to explain but have no argument beside the looks. And this while every serious photographer waits for a decent instant camera with a decent, no not decent, exceptional great lens I hacked a Mamiya Universal to work with Instax wide, the results are different.
With analog — and also instant — photography only the lens and flash matter. The image quality from it is as good as any instant camera currently on the market, but I think I made the point in the review that many will be just as happy with a Fuji at one-third the cost. Believe me, I too lament that plastic lenses and Impossible film that fall well short of the instant camera offerings and film of the past.
And lastly, I would love to see your Mamiya Instax project. Is this possible? On the bottom picture you can see the thing itself.. The result is sharper and due to the stronger flash the flashed pictures also have better light I used a Metz in the beginning, now a Sunpak.
Of course the Mamiya lens creates razor sharp images. I did buy a back for impossible film Polaroid CB72 which can be used on the Mamiya also but that one spontaneously caught fire. Scary as hell. The thing was in my darkroom, chemicals all around… Just imagine not being home. Impossible still has this film pricey but the colours are really lovely!! I just bought a Instax AF and it has similar sharpness.
Very very nice. Way better then any mini instax and for flash work not much difference with the Mamiya.. They are more detailed, sharper and, if you treat your photo right, has way nicer colors. Instax film is has only one thing going for it, reliability. The best luck, and I have to call it that, is using a late model Polaroid with IP color film. The blacks lacked depth and the whites were more milky than white. But to say all that Instax has going for it is reliability, I think is denying their new Monochrome film as well as the brilliant color of their color film.
And, you know, reliability, is kind of a big deal! Much of my earliest IP films faded into nothing long ago. Btw, I am not saying any of this necessarily to try to convince you otherwise, but I was just surprised that someone actually feels this way and wanted to reply. I am glad IP has their followers for sure! I think the colors of Impossible film is nicer for a lot of occasions, but sharper?
Hell no. The sharpness is limited by the lens, not the film.. Anyway, did you try the instax af? The best of the bunch. Camera Reviews Instant Cameras Leica. The Leica Sofort is a great little instant camera. It has the obligatory red dot front and center, and it comes in three appealing, surprisingly un-German colors I sampled the bright white version but vastly prefer the orange and mint color schemes.
And, it's compatible with either Leica or Fujifilm Instax Mini film packs , which can be bought at just about any Urban Outfitters from here to Rhode Island. Having shot most of the instant cameras that are available today, I more or less knew what to expect from the small Leica. The two competing cameras have similar lenses, use the same battery, and look like cousins, if not fraternal twins.
In some ways, Leica has improved upon the Japanese flavor. I really like its adorable design, which is more modern than retro, although it proudly sports a faux leather wrap around its perimeter. The Sofort also reshuffles the controls to make the camera easier to use, tying focus distance options either. I found the Sofort very easy to figure out without even peeking at the instructions.
Its plastic enclosure, despite sporting an attractive Bauhaus look, wasn't well designed from an ergonomic standpoint. At least in my hands, this Leica wasn't especially comfortable to hold, so I'd definitely recommend putting its included strap on for support. Whether it was in portrait or landscape orientations, the camera's boxy corners made it hard to reach the small shutter button while gripping the camera. Among all the Instax-compatible cameras, I'd have to put the Sofort close to the top of the list.
I really wasn't expecting to kinda love this little square bundle of joy, and was surprised when using it was a pleasurable experience. But there's still a pretty big hurdle to giving the Sofort a full go-buy-it-right-now kind of recommendation: the price.
After all, red dots aren't free. Contrast the German entry with what Fujifilm's peddling and you'll come back down to earth pretty quickly. The Fuji Instax Mini 90 routinely sells for a little over a hundred bucks on Amazon. I gotta say there's something about the Sofort that makes you feel like you got what you paid for. No, you won't feel as cool as if you were carrying around a full-metal Leica rangefinder but it's got a lovely look and that darn red dot.