Usually when I take a photo of a stranger, I'll write their name down so I don't forget especially on film because I tend to shoot on a roll for months at time. But when I asked this guy, all he did was mumble and even at 1/250th of a second it still came out of focus because he was tweaking too hard and couldn't stand still #35mm
Masindi District, in the North-West of Uganda, is increasingly experiencing the impacts of climate change: more frequent and prolonged droughts force farmers to adapt by making incremental or more profound changes to their agricultural techniques, e.g. by using drought-tolerant hybrids - an option that is often only available to wealthier and/or large-scale farmers. The hybrids in this picture don't require any irrigation and can survive for months without rainfall. #35mm
Digital photography has spent years trying to erase imperfections and achieve perfect clarity, but there's something about the softness and painterly colour of film that's hard to beat or fake. (Okay, maybe I'm over-egging the point with so much bokeh in this one.) But is it just nostalgia? Is it the distance between taking the shot and seeing the result (a privilege for the photographer only)? And can we really tell a real film photo from an Instagram filter if we're not told?
Answers on a 6x4 print.