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LOMO Anamorphic lens BAC series shot reels


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Hello,
we are Russian filmmakers, filming on LOMO anamorphic lens and LOMO OKC lens on filmstock 35 mm by Konvas-2M movie camera and Digital cameras. 
 
1. The Feodosia: 25 and 1\2 century (trailer documentary) 35 mm film Kodak 5201 50D, LOMO anamorphic set (35 mm square front and 50 mm, 75 mm round front BAC)
Storyline: Feodosia is one of the oldest cities in Russia, this year it celebrates its 2550 anniversary! In the film, shot on 35 mm film, we connect the history of the city with its modernity. This video is a trailer for a future documentary. Scriptwriter: Yakov Lyubchenko, director and cameraman - Stanislav Schubert. We filmed the chronicle of the city this year on 35 mm film Kodak Vision 2 50D (5201) with the Konvas-2M movie camera using anamorphic cinema optics LOMO of the BAS series.

We are looking for sponsors to complete the full film: https://planeta.ru/campaigns/feo2550

2. The House I Live In (A documentary about the keeper of the Siberian film archive) 
At a distance of three thousand kilometers from the capital of Russia, in the Siberian city of Novosibirsk, in an old dilapidated barrack from the time of Stalin, cinematographer Anatoly Antonov lives. He is the last curator of a unique film archive of documentary chronicles filmed in the 1930-1980s about the life of Siberia and the Soviet Union. A small sketch filmed with a Lumix GH5 camera with a LOMO anamorphic square front cinema lens BAS series (35BAC10-2-01 f=35 mm T2.8)
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I know that you have free access to film archives, including Russian documentaries, at the Library of Congress. For all people? Because in our country cinema archives are either abandoned, are being restored by enthusiasts such as Anatoly, or in Moscow they demand a lot of money for the provision of materials

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Well, it depends on what you mean by "free access".  Unless the film is online (and so few are), you have to travel to Washington, D.C. to view the films in a reading room on a flatbed film editor after you request the viewing and you have to have a legitimate research project;  all determined by the management.   

Getting actual copies of a film can be complicated by copyright issues and donor restrictions on materials, but if it is in the Public Domain (no copyright restrictions) and the donor has not placed any restrictions on the material, anyone can get a film or digital copy of the film, but it can be incredibly expensive due to film print or scanning costs.  Nothing is cheap in this arena; the Library pays the same amount for film stock and film scanners as everyone else, so the cost must be passed on.

We understand we are extremely lucky in this day and age to even have a budget and facilities/equipment for this work, but as is always the case with any collection, it is never enough to do what is needed.

 

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NEW my video about old film cameras WWII time and my together Anatoly Antonov's creative activity 

Russian cinematographers Anatoly Antonov and Stanislav Schubert arrived in Krasnogorsk near Moscow to film the opening ceremony of the world's first monument to front-line cameramen on film, with Aymo cameras, during the Second World War, as a tribute to the memory of front-line cameramen. On September 4, the opening of the monument took place, which was attended by the children and grandchildren of front-line cameramen of the Great Patriotic War, as well as Nikita Mikhalkov, Alexey Uchitel and other filmmakers. Novosibirsk filmmakers with cameras of the war years, dressed in uniforms from the times of the Great Patriotic War, "cheered" Muscovites, who did not guess before such an action and were dumbfounded. Like 75 years ago, Siberians came to Moscow with help. Siberians strike back! Filmed with old 35 mm cameras, the film was developed in the Mosfilm laboratory, now the film with this chronicle is given for eternal storage to the Russian State Archive of Film and Photo Documents (RGAKFD, Krasnogorsk). 

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