I have been an amateur photographer since I was a teenager.
And while I was still shooting in a darkroom, I had a very high tolerance for bad lighting.
I shot mostly landscapes and portraits in the dark, with the occasional shot of the stars.
But I never took anything from the medium, I just shot what I liked.
For me, film was the gold standard.
After I moved to the United States and started working in the photography business, I decided to start experimenting with new mediums, starting with film.
I was able to shoot mostly in the mid-1970s with the introduction of digital cameras, and I would go back to my old ways.
I loved my old lightroom, and it was always my favorite way to shoot.
My favorite subject was a cat, but I also shot portraits of cats and dogs.
I had so many of them, and even though I never did any digital photography myself, I still kept up with my old friends on Facebook.
A lot of people who are interested in my work say that I am a very prolific photographer, but the truth is I only shot for one year, in 1982.
And I don’t think I shot as many as 30 or 40 films a year, maybe 20 or 30.
In the early days, I was very good at focusing, so that was the biggest factor for me.
I did not want to go back and shoot the same things again.
When I started shooting film, I always shot with a filter on the lens.
This made it easier for me to get the perfect exposure for the subjects.
But in the late 80s, digital cameras were being introduced, and digital cameras made it very easy to get away from my old methods.
The camera was so fast and precise, I could focus on anything.
I used the same technique to shoot landscapes and cats, but also people and animals.
I didn’t have to think about what I was shooting, and there were no special filters.
So I used my old technique and did my best to shoot subjects I knew.
In many ways, the only thing I used to get good results was a very small lens.
In the end, I took some great photos, but they were just my way of expressing my love of film.