The closest thing to straight B&W you will find here with light midtones.
Formula to richen a B&W conversion.
The closest thing to straight B&W you will find here.
Use this after a normal B&W conversion to add depth and slight warmth.
Faded and filled with photographic memories. It has a warm tint, like the paper has yellowed a bit in that shoebox in your attic.
A soft subtle color palette similar to what you might get from tea staining a print.
A great classic version of black and white.
B&W like a hot mocha in the morning, decaf.
Our new favorite version of a cross-process look.
This is a soft - lightly colored effect that gives an old timeless feel to your image.
A new classic. This is a great overall action for depth and color. Play it more than once to build the effect.
Rich and dramatic B&W works nice where faces are well lit. Otherwise creates a very dramatic lighting feel.
Our secret formula of classic fashion look: cross-processed film (the perfect combo of version 1&2).
Punchy contrast and an old world color palette. Hints of oak and sandlewood with a smooth finish.
A fashion B&W look. More contrast punch and drama.
One variation on a classic fashion look: cross-processed film (a little more green).
Using the classic channel mixer formula. Light ethereal skin tones.
A dramatic old world feel with more punch and contrast than Moulin Rouge.
Using the classic channel mixer formula. Light ethereal skin tones. Added punch.
Vintage camera viewfinders with bad glass and dust spots are oddly appealing. This subdued color palette works beautifully with the analog viewfinder taken from a garage sale score.