Blair camera after Kodak bought the company.
Heidoscope with a plastic roll film adapter.
A German folding stereo camera for plates.
Folmer & Schwing Div of Eastman Kodak. Stereo Graphic.
Richard Verascope with plate changer.
Blair Camera Co. Stereo Hawkeye Model 2.
Kodak no. 2 Stereo Brownie. Love the wood lens board.
Ica . lever moves septum and lens shift for panoramic
Franke and Heideke Rolleidoscop, before Rolleiflex.
Another Blair camera after Kodak purchase.
BLAIR CAMERA COMPANY STEREO HAWKEYE NUMBER 1. THE LENS SAYS ROCHESTER N.Y. SO I ASSUME KODAK OWNED THEM AT THIS POINT IN TIME. ANAGLYPH BELOW.
Kodak Stereo No. 1
Heidoscope 45 by 107 with a homemade 120 roll film back.
Blair Camera Co. Stereo WENO.
No. 2 Stereo Kodak. Beautiful wood interior.
THIS IS A STEREO HAWKEYE MODEL 6 BY EASTMAN KODAK CO. SUCESSORS TO BLAIR CAMERA CO,
Richard glyphoscope. doubles as a viewer.
Linex, made by the Lionel train manufacturer.
Anthony 5 by 8 stereo camera with Dallmeyer Waterhouse lenses from 1871. the camera was possibly made by John Stock & Company. Anayglyph view below.
Rolleidoscop with built in lens caps.
Another Richard Verascope. For 6 by 13 CM glass plates.
Scovil Manufacturing Co, 1885- 5 by 8 Tailboard sSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSStereoooooooStereoCamera .
Conley Camera Co. 5 by 7 Camera.
This Kodak Stereo No. 1 had its bellows fall off so I made it into a night light to go with this Craftsman lamp I made.
Click on the top photograph to see my collection of stereo cameras from the 1950's to present day. Click on the lower photograph to see them in RED / Blue Analglyph Format.
Ihagee sold by Heaton in England. My 120 user for years.
ICA Polyscop with plate changer..
I AM SHOWING THESE AS BOTH REGULAR AND ANAGLYPH ( RED/BLUE) THAT I SHOT WITH MY FUJI W3 AND USED STEREOPHOTOMAKER TO CONVERT TO ANAGLYPH. IF ONE IS SHOWING STEREO CAMERAS THEN ONE SHOULD SHOW THEM IN STEREO. MORE CAMERAS TO THE RIGHT.
Premo 5 by 7 with wide lens board for stereo lens.
Stereo Hawkeye Model 3. Eastman Kodak Co. Successor to Blair Camera Co. Patented 1890 and 1895. Uses No. 2 Bulls-eye Film (101)