Submitted by Double Negative on July 21, 2014 - 9:38am
Submitted by Double Negative on July 16, 2014 - 5:30pm
Leica isn't just a camera, it's a lifestyle... So we're always on the lookout for cool stuff. Check out this unique leather Leica keychain which is made in Japan by Shiego Tanaka. They are organically tanned from the finest genuine leather, and use eco-friendly materials and non-toxic stains. They measure H27 x W45 x D25mm and weigh 15g. The ring is 25mm in diameter. Available for $18.99 USD with free shipping!
Submitted by Double Negative on July 15, 2014 - 10:24am
Submitted by Double Negative on July 15, 2014 - 8:28am
After a long time, and with much fanfare - Leica Camera AG has moved their HQ back to Wetzlar, Germany. What you perhaps may not have (yet) noticed, is that Leica cameras being produced in the new factory going forward are now sporting the appropriate return to "Leica Camera Wetzlar" engraved on the back! For a long time, they simply read "Leica Camera Made in Germany" (as seen below) and hasn't been seen on the M since the early Leica M6 models.
Submitted by Double Negative on July 11, 2014 - 8:16am
The theme of Leica's photo exhibition at the Photokina 2014 show this year in September will feature music and will include work from internationally renowned photographers such as Jim Marshall, Glen Craig, Jürgen Schade Berg, Anton Corbijn and more. Read more below for details!
Submitted by Double Negative on July 10, 2014 - 9:54am
Seattle-based photographer Jini Dellaccio died last week at the age of 97. She was best known for her images of the Pacific Northwest music scene in the 1960s, including major acts such as Neil Young, the Rolling Stones, the Beach Boys, and the Who - but came to photography later in life. First she was a musician, a homemaker and a painter. She didn't even pick up a camera until she was in her 40s. Her first camera was a Leica, but she's been known to also shoot Rolleiflex, Hasselblad and Fujifilm cameras. More coverage of her passing can be read on Seattle's KUOW and the Seattle Times sites. Read more below.