The Place to find Antique, Vintage, Retro or just plain used, 8 mm Super 8 mm 9.5
mm, 16 mm Film Projectors, Slide Transparency Projectors in Various Formats and also
a selection of Camera & Darkroom Equipment. Serviced, Refurbished & Reconditioned
Cine Camera made by Mansfield Industries in the USA Circa 1960
Good condition throughout.
Includes Camera, Pistol Grip, Case & User Manual
Zeiss Ikon Pentacon AK8
A sturdy but nicely designed spring-motor-driven viewfinder movie camera for "double
8" (or "regular 8") cine film which is 16mm film on metal spools. Only one half of
the film stripe is exposed. The daylight loading film spool has to be turned and
reloaded after reaching 7.5 meters to expose the second half of the film stripe.
A small window in the back shows the used film length in meters. A tab in the reverse
Galilean viewfinder indicates film end. The lens is a non-focusable 2.8/10 Zeiss
Jena Triotar With aperture f2.8 depth of field was from 2.1 meters to infinity, with
f11 from 77cm to infinity. The shutter had a fixed speed of 1/32 sec. at 16 frames
Kompendium for AK8 with original box For the production of trick and displacement
An adapter ring is screwed into the internal thread of the lens, where you could
optionally attach the compendium. Three different slide masks for telescope, keyhole
and dual track shots are included. In this way, the film can counterbalance the effects
of the film and transcend soft scenes. An iris diaphragm attachment, which belongs
to the Kompendium, allows for off and on circling which is advantageous in the transition
from one section of film to another.
Bolex 480 Macrozoom Super 8 mm
Bolex 480 Super 8 Film Camera in its original Bolex shoulder case.
Fitted with a Bolex Macrozoom 1.8 / 7 - 56 mm Zoom lens, this camera uses a Super
8 film cartridge and film speeds of 18, 24, and 4 fps.
This camera comes with 1 x Sunshade, 1 x Rubber Eyecup, 1 x Rubber Eyecap, 1 x Lens
cap, 1 x Grey Filter and the original User Manual.
Eumig Makro Set
For Eumig Mini 3 Zoom Reflex Cine Camera
Bell & Howell Autoset 624EE Camera
Made by Bell & Howell in the United States in 1958, this is one of the earliest amateur
cameras with automatic exposure control.
The Autoset takes 25 feet spools of double 8mm film.
As well as taking 16 frames per second, the camera can also take single frames.
It is fitted with a Super Comat lens, (f: 10 mm f/1.9), it has an Auto or Manual
aperture setting and a clockwork drive.
Zeiss Ikon Movikon 8B
With Zoom Attachment Manual & Cases
The post-war Movikon 8B was a dual 8 movie camera of fairly unusual design. The film
is twisted 90 degrees, as the film plane is perpendicular to where it normally would
be. This gives the camera a distinctive look, the lens being located on what would
be the side of a normal movie camera. Finished in grey crinkle paint, It comes with
a built in selenium light meter and a x 2 Auxiliary lens + hood.
Brownie Movie Camera II
There is good reason for the name Brownie Movie Camera.
It's as simple to use—as sure in results—as the Brownie snapshot cameras everyone
grew up with.
Load, set the lens according to the built-in Sky Guide, and then Just aim and shoot.
Brownie Movies are as easy as that
Bolex 155 Macrozoom
Super 8 Cine Camera (1968)
The Bolex 155 Macrozoom was introduced in 1968 and featured improvements to the design
of the 150 Super.
The Macrozoom lens is able to focus as close as one inch and the viewing system features
a coincident image rangefinder.
Speed is at 18 frames per second, but a new thumb-operated pushbutton allows for
"instant slow motion" of 32 fps when depressed.