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  • Tags: camera

Pathex was the trade name of Pathe Exchange, Inc., Pathe's US subsidiary. In America, film exchanges distributed movie releases to theaters. The 9.5 mm format was introduced in America for Christmas of 1925 (Model D projectors). A lot of money was…

A one-time Kodak Max camera sealed in its original packaging. These were introduced in 1996.

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A point and shoot compact camera issued in 1993. One of the smallest and more reliable compact cameras available. Classic 90's design with flip up, built-in flash.


This is the famous Polaroid OneStep Classic white with rainbow stripe camera and a “fixed focus” plastic lens. This camera was know as the Polaroid 1000 camera. Uses Polaroid SX-70 film.

Designed to complement the Polaroid SX-70 OneStep camera in…


The iconic Polaroid SX-70 OneStep camera is a staple of pop culture. First released in the mid 1970’s, it has been prominently featured in movies, TV shows, magazines, and more throughout the years. It inspired the Instagram app and many…


A black Polaroid Cool Cam camera.


This is the "No. 2A Buster Brown". It is a box type camera that was produced by Ansco of Binghamton, New York from 1916 to about 1920. The "No. 2" series itself was produced by Ansco from 1910 to 1924.

The "Buster Brown" model was Ansco's answer…


This is the stamp insignia of a camera club that existed in the 1930s.

Members included: Leslie Rivers, Arvi Stabell, Walter Luoma
Olavi Lampila, E. Saari, Rubin Aromaa, George Sivonen, Ray Niemi,
Herbert Puotsala, John Paakki, Sam Micciche.

A black leather Kodak Brownie camera.The Brownie was a series of cameras made by Eastman Kodak. Released in 1900, it introduced the snapshot to the masses. It was a basic cardboard box camera with a simple convex-concave lens that took 2 1/4-inch…


The much loved Brownie Hawkeye cameras have a moulded bakelite body and use a brilliant viewfinder. Sept 1950-July 1961: This is the Brownie Hawkeye Flash Model which is capable of accepting a wide range of Kodak pin and screw flash attachments.…


A folding bed camera for making exposures in 3¼×5½ inch postcard format on type No. 122 rollfilm. It was introduced by Kodak in 1903 and made until 1915. Early variants were expensive and had for example a combination of Kodak Automatic shutter and…


A black box camera from Eastman Kodak, ca.1909. The exterior has a pebbled faux black leather appearance. The Eastman Kodak camera weighs approximately 20.5 oz. The camera measures 3.5" x 5.25" x 6.25"