Collodion process

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(Photog.) a process in which a film of sensitized collodion is used in preparing the plate for taking a picture.

See also: Collodion

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Jack, who embarked on this project to get away from the high end digital printing for which he had made his name, says the wet collodion process "was a newfound facet of photography for me.
Often working with large-format cameras and older techniques such as the wet plate collodion process, in which the photographer exposes the Mann's editing notes on wedding portrait taken by her father: "He wasn't a very good photographer, so this picture is really just an accident.
Invention of the Oxymel Process His invention of the Oxymel process in 1856 was a development of the collodion process which used a solution of acetic acid, water & honey to preserve images.
Now he is part of an international movement to restore the wet plate collodion process - the oldest form of photo graphy in the world.
collodion "I did a lot of digital and lm work and then I just stumbled across the collodion process about three years ago," said Jonathan, 41.
Complicated, cumbersome (it requires darkroom work on the spot) and potentially hazardous, the collodion process uses raw chemicals in a race against the clock.
One, described modestly as a "remarkable" scene from the 1865 Derby, must have been taken using the wet plate collodion process (film didn't appear until 1884).
De La Rue successfully photographed totality using an improved version of the wet collodion process.
It was a very, very foul place to work, but yet they did it," says Todd Harrington, a professional photographer and modern-day practitioner of the wet-plate collodion process used by Brady.
While the wet collodion process allowed for negatives with 'fine detail and subtle tones,' (21) exposure times were too long to record accurately anything but images of completely static scenes.
Frith used to employ the collodion process to make photographs.
Made with an old-fashioned wet-plate collodion process that invites accidents and abrasions, her prints suggest the ravaging of the flesh as well as its strength.