ゼラチンシルバーセッション | Gelatin Silver Session - Save The Film -

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[The 10th Gelatin Silver Session 2019]

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

We place so much stress on economic efficiency and convenience that it has led to the loss of the works and talents of numerous craftsmen recognized as masters in their fields. 

The same is true of the world of photography.  The simplicity and convenience of the digitalization has resulted in the disappearance of various time-consuming processes and skills, both in the studio and darkroom, that were established over a long period of time, together with talented people and various associated forms of equipment.  It has also meant the disappearance of the unique feeling of depth in prints that can only be achieved through f the chemical processes of silver-halide photography. 

We do not wish to speak about the relative merits of digital and analogue silver-halide photography; they both have unique characteristics and are entirely different. In the same way that musicians use numerous instruments to create various sounds, or artists use different paints and brushes to create different effects, so too should we photographers preserve film and photographic paper techniques as an alternative form of expression, passing them on to future generations. 

This year marks the 10thtime we will hold the Gelatin Silver Session, which started in 2006. The theme is ‘Photographs we want to preserve for 100 Years’ and it will feature unpublished works by 50 photographers.

Outline

Date

2019/04/26(Fri)-2019/05/06(Mon)
00:00 〜 00:00

Place

(日本語) AXIS Gallery
(日本語) 東京都港区六本木5-17-1 AXISビル4F

Admission

(日本語) 300円(学生無料)

Sponsor

(日本語) 株式会社IMAGICA Lab コダック合同会社 株式会社大伸社 
株式会社ニコン 富士フイルム株式会社 
富士フイルムイメージングシステムズ株式会社 株式会社ライブアートブックス

Cooperate

(日本語) アクシスギャラリー コエドブルワリー Motion Gallery

Cooperate/Exhibition

(日本語) 佐藤正子(株式会社コンタクト) 染め摺り工房キュービック 株式会社フレームマン

Graphic Design

(日本語) 高林直俊

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