Nitsa M. on April 12th, 2011

Cross-processing refers to a process of intentionally developing film in the “wrong” chemicals. For example, the most common form of cross processing is processing slide film in C-41 chemicals, which are normally used for processing negative film. As you will see, this method produces interesting and unexpected colors, a higher level of contrast, and much […]

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Nitsa M. on September 10th, 2010

As you probably know, there are many books out there which explore color photography in all its aspects, but just in case you don’t really care about color correctness, you can always have fun playing around or even shifting the colors by applying cross processing, using long exposures, or employing the WRONG film for the […]

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Nitsa M. on June 2nd, 2010

Camera: Nikon N75 Place: 3rd Street Promenade in Santa Monica, CA Film & processing: Cross-processed Fujichrome Provia 400X (RXP III) 35mm color slide Film Additional details: .

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Nitsa M. on January 13th, 2010

A couple of months ago I wrote a post praising the charm of cross-processed slide film. One thing I would like to add is that different types of slide film will react differently when cross-processed; Often they appear green but sometimes they have a blue or even a brownish hue. Therefore it will be a […]

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Nitsa M. on November 14th, 2009

One of my favorite things to do when shooting film is to cross process a slide film. And just in case you didn’t know cross processing simply means processing your film in the wrong chemicals. For example, if you shoot a slide film and instead of developing it in the standard E6 chemicals you process […]

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