I'd say the original photos were digital, edited to the ones that would work for the animation and then printed as tintypes. Would be next to impossible to shoot live tintypes to come out as these did, e.g. consider the exposure times required.
And consider the mountain of film holders cascading around your feet.
Tom, on Point Pelee, Canada
Ansel Adams had the Zone System... I'm working on the points system. First I points it here, and then I points it there...
Would be next to impossible to shoot live tintypes to come out as these did, e.g. consider the exposure times required.
IDK silver emulsion can be pretty speedy in certain situations. much faster than wet plate...
silver gelatin tintypes can also be done in the darkroom ... (i've done them in the darkroom )
maybe he shot the whole thing on film ( 35mm and an auto winder or 8mm film or ? )
and enlarged them on silver gelatin plates or glass ..
all the exposures would end up being exactly the same ... and it would be pretty easy.
if my apug gallery looks empty you might check these places
From his Vimeo page
"Over 800 modern dryplate tintypes were made from b&w film to produce this experimental stop-motion video of a circus.
Antonio Martinez created this video to serve as a desired childhood memory of the circus, but through the mind of an adult.
The project began in 2005 and was fully completed in early 2010 with the help of sound designer, Ramah (Malebranche) Jihan, and assistant, Sarah (Lathrop) Midkiff. "
* I'm an analogue enthusiast, trying not to fall into the digital abyss.
* My favorite cameras: Hasselblad SWC, Leica SL, Leica M7, Russian FKD 18x24, Bronica SQ-B and RF645, Rolleiflex T2, Nikon F4s, Agfa Clack and my pinhole cameras