|8mm, super-8, 16mm,
film, features, cartoons, movies
Phil's Vintage 8mm, Super-8, 16mm Vintage Films and Projectors
8MM - SUPER-8
These pages were updated on October 16, 2016
All films are for private home viewing only. There are no public performance rights given.
I do not have any unexposed film to use in movie cameras.
* Please note that I cannot accept films returned because they can't run or are damaged because of your projector. All films are inspected, cleaned and are in excellent running condition when they are shipped to you. Please make sure you have a properly running projector and know how to use it. Thanks very much! *
Check out this
great page by Paul Ivester:
Many of the films offered on the pages linked below are Like New or in Near Mint condition. As such, especially with black and white film, they can be very dry. If they are not lubricated, depending on your projector, they can not slip properly when going through the gate and may clatter or the image may even jitter. All films, especially new condition or green prints, need to be lubricated for optimum performance. On my LINKS page you can go to URBANSKI FILM & VIDEO to buy Filmrenew or FILM-TECH to buy FilmGuard to clean and protect your prints. After the film cleaner has completely cleaned off with a dry cotton cloth, it would also be a good idea to polish and lubricate them with a silicone treated cloth. I have some flannel silicone treated cloths on my SUPPLIES page. Dirt can build up on the guide rails that can also cause this problem. You must always keep the film gate and pressure pad of your projector clean and polished. I clean my film gates after every reel run. I saturate a Q-tip with Goo Gone or Filmrenew to scrub off any hard dirt.
Difference in 8mm and Super-8/Single-8 Film:
(NOTE: Single-8 Film is simply the name Fuji gave to their polyester based super-8 film that was in a different style camera cartridge. Otherwise Single-8 film is the same as Super-8 and can be run on any super-8 projector.)
Super 8mm film was introduced in 1965 as an improvement over regular 8mm, although 8mm film continued to be used even up to today. Super-8 film features smaller sprocket holes and a smaller space in between the frames. The result is a 50 percent larger frame area. The charts below show you the difference between 8mm and super-8 film.
Click the links below to see the film listings.
Pick the film format you want below for links to other pages with lists of films exclusively in that format:
8MM - SUPER-8 - 16MM
FILM CONDITION RATING SCALE
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