These photos also expose all the way to the edges of the film and over the sprockets, but because I couldn't get an induction at uni to develop my own images I am having to use a local shop and they unfortunately can't print the entire piece of film. This week I will be heading into uni with my film to see if I can get any assistance in getting these printed out properly as this is one of the reasons I was so keen to get this "Sprocket Rocket" camera. Overall however I am quite pleased with the results of these photographs and feel I have really learnt a lot from using film over the last few months and look forward to including these images in my final MA show exhibition.
With these photographs I wanted to really try and capture the atmosphere of these building and how it really feels to explore and discover them. The idea that we don't just experience a place as a singular snap shot, we look up at the room and then down at the details, we see close and far in the blink of an eye and take it all in. The sometimes overwhelming amount of detail can be difficult to make sense of but we allow ourselves to get lost within it to truly experience it. In my desire to place the viewer in that position of discovery and wonder I felt that double exposures really capture that chaotic but often poetic nature of the destruction and serenity in decay.