Expectations are high for camera releases in 2017. Just like in years past, here's a round up of the latest camera rumours that have appeared online. While a lot of last year’s camera rumors came to fruition, it seems a few might have been a bit too optimistic. So, keep in mind, there are no guarantees here — only hopes and dreams. Here are the best rumors for cameras we may see released in 2017.
Back in 2007/8 during my degree at University of Wales, I was lucky enough to work at Jessops branch in Cardiff. I will never forget weird and fantastic cameras that would come in stock which was impossible to give the best advice to customers which one to buy - some wanted ''pink camera'', some ''£50 wonder camera'' while others were open to suggestions. Of course, price was always a deciding factor in most cases, from cheap, budget, bridge and high-end cameras and meet customers who came from different backgrounds and with different photographic need from expensive to cheap compact cameras. While cheap compacts are no longer popular, more advanced compacts are still important.
Shadows and Light is a new, unique event that brings filmmakers together for a lot of learning and a little bit of fun. Co-founded by Philip Bloom, Shadows and Light responds to the need in the UK and wider Europe for an event that can bring together our growing community of one-man-band filmmakers and small productions companies.
You never stop learning and education is essential in improving your filmmaking ability. This is a unique chance to work with experienced professionals in the industry, to meet & work with like-minded, similarly experienced people as yourself in 3 days of practical filmmaking learning in a fantastic country house location just outside of London.
Documentary film “Sarajevo Roses” will be premiered at this year’s Sarajevo Film Festival (SFF). Roger Richards, director from the USA, has completed the film in cooperation with the Cambridge based filmmaker, producer and director Oggi Tomic.
The UK's secession from the EU will have far-reaching consequences, some of which will inevitably impact the movies. Just a month ago, British filmmaker Ken Loach's Cannes premiere (and Palme d'Or winner) served as a sobering augury. I, Daniel Blakedepicts a United Kingdom beset by poverty, unemployment, and defunct social services. Its disenfranchised working class—though skilled, capable, and experienced—is unable to maintain the basic rights to life, let alone secure a living wage. The titular character pursues every option available to him, only to find himself caught in the snares of long lines and red tape that appear all but designed to cast him out to the streets.