Discussion in 'Ephemera and Photographs' started by Cassy, Sep 23, 2019.

  1. Cassy

    Cassy Active Member

    28FCCE23-BDD2-4FDA-9193-847A136DEDEA.jpeg 808E84F8-0558-4757-8A2D-A18869C54FCF.jpeg 9C83E421-FCA8-4A11-9CF8-C62E0B021D16.jpeg 21BEB9AA-1D9E-4E9B-A5F7-111014F4321B.jpeg Looking for any information on this camera please
    pearlsnblume likes this.
  2. komokwa

    komokwa The Truth is out there...!

    well , it;s that still loaded with film?
    pearlsnblume and sabre123 like this.
  3. blooey

    blooey Well-Known Member

  4. Cassy

    Cassy Active Member

    Yes I believe there is still film in it , going to take it to a camera shop to see
    pearlsnblume likes this.
  5. Vintage Maven

    Vintage Maven Vintage Maven

    At first glance this looks like a Rodenstock “folding camera”. The camera construction looks to be around 1935-ish (but I have seen very similar designs from around 1940 as well), I hope that helps. I could very well be out on the exact year, but maybe I’ve given you a starting point to research any serial numbers etc. The “Pronto” on the front is referring to a faster shutter that was manufactured around 1935.
    Last edited: Sep 23, 2019
  6. blooey

    blooey Well-Known Member

    under the lens it has the maker's name "Dr. August Nagel"
    Vintage Maven likes this.
  7. blooey

    blooey Well-Known Member

  8. Requiem

    Requiem Active Member

    Looks like it, you can see the backing paper in the red window(s)

    Fully wind the film and have it developed at a lab that specializes in developing of old film. Its still possible, even with film from WWII.

    As you take out the film, keep tension on the roll or it will unwind itself. (Its not a canister.)
    komokwa likes this.
  9. Cassy

    Cassy Active Member

    Ok will do thanks for the information
  10. komokwa

    komokwa The Truth is out there...!

    a lab that specializes in developing of old film

    Whoa.....just give them the camera...they'll know what to do...and do it better !!
  11. clutteredcloset49

    clutteredcloset49 Well-Known Member

    Do not take the film out.
    Let a lab with dark room do it.

    Have you by chance opened the back?
    If you have then it's a moot point. The film will already be ruined.
    komokwa likes this.
  12. Requiem

    Requiem Active Member

    Will it be? The backing paper is pretty good at blocking light.

    I've lost 3 photos max when accidentally opening a 120 back.

    It's worth a shot. Suppose giving the camera to the lab is best.
    Last edited: Sep 29, 2019
    komokwa likes this.
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