The Perfect Travel Lens: Exploring Photography with Mark Wallace

In this episode I will explain to you
why I’ve learned that the 35mm lens is the perfect
lens for travel photography. AdoramaTV
presents Exploring Photography with Mark Wallace. Hi everybody welcome to this week’s
episode of Exploring Photography right here on AdoramaTV. I’m Mark Wallace. I’ve been traveling the world for about 13 months now. I haven’t been back to the United States the entire time. A lot of people ask me on Facebook and through my blog. Can you tell us what’s working and what isn’t working? Well absolutely, that’s what this episode
is about what I learned in my past year, a little over a year of
travel and travel photography. Well I started shooting with a DSLR
systematic Canon 5D mark III with a few lenses. Then about of five or six months ago I
switched over to a rangefinder camera and so what I wanted to do is see, well
did that switch which work for me and which lenses are working for me, what worked
with the Canon system what didn’t? All that kinda stuff and so the way I
wanted to approach this is to do something that Jared Platt
thought me how to do that is to. I’ll dive into Lightroom and look at the statistics and find out
what the numbers are telling me. If you don’t know how to do that you can check an episode that I previously made all about meta data and how to learn
from it. Well let’s figure out what I’ve learned from my travel. The first thing I wanted
to know is which lenses do I tend to favor. Which ones work best for me, and my criteria for judging that was
when I throw pictures into Lightroom all the pictures that I put in there
which ones, or how many am I flagging. How many am I picking, saying ya this is a winning photo so I looked in Lightroom, I look at
all the lenses and you can see that the data shows that the 21mm, the 16-35mm lens, the 24-70mm at the wide side of that lens, my success rate is about 11 or 12
percent. In other words I’m getting more good
shots out of my wide angle lenses then I am with my telephoto lenses. At
the 135mm and the 70-200mm side, the long end of that lens. My success rate drops to about
eight-percent. So, wide-angle lenses for travel photography are clearly better by about a 4% margin,
which isn’t huge. But I learned a little bit more as I
looked closely, more closely at this data. The other
thing I wanted to know was let’s take a look at me Canon versus
the Leica argument. Don’t get caught up on Leica it could be
any rangefinder or mirrorless camera, a Sony a7R. It could be a Fujifilm, anyone of the many awesome cameras that they have. It could be anything. So I chose a Leica but it could be any mirrorless camera. So a light weight
small camera versus a DSLR camera. When I looked at the data of all the images
I shot with my Canon system versus the rangefinder system, they were equal. In terms of winning percentage. In other words about 10% or exactly 10% of the images that I shot with both systems came out as winners. So they’re on equal footing as far as the image quality and the
images that I liked. I didn’t compare the Leica versus the
Canon so it’s not that comparison, but just looking equally, I liked about the same amount of photos. One of the things that I really hoped
for in a smaller camera and I talked a lot about this in a previous episode was that the larger system I had no camera
in hand, in other words I just wasn’t shooting a lot because my camera was always in my bag or leave I’d it at the hotel. So my hope was with a smaller camera
like this that I would take it with me a lot more
and so I wanted to see am I shooting more, and if so does that translate into more
winning shots, and absolutely I am shooting a lot more and when I
looked in, looked closely at the data I see
that I on my DSLR camera, on my Canon camera, I was taking about 44 winning photos per month and with my rangefinder I’m
shooting at about 75 winning photos per month. That’s a170% increase in winning photos and because both of them have the the
same success rate all that means is that I’m shooting more
pictures with my small camera that I am with my large camera. Which is a sort of a no brainer. Of course if you take a small camera you’re going to use it more then a big camera that you have to carry around and it might also be that I’m
sorta have new toy joy and so I’m just using this a lot
more than my other camera. I don’t know but the data says that I’m shooting with
this camera more than my larger camera. Alright well now
that we know that, my question is will which lenses are the best. We already know that I’m favoring wide angle lenses which was sort of a surprise to me because for years
I’ve been saying long lenses, long lenses, long lenses. Well let’s look and see. So in both
systems, the Canon system and my rangefinder system I used, if you take everything and put it
together and average it. Not average, it’s added up. 51%
of all the photos were shot with a 35mm range and wider. So I looked at my 24-70mm and said how many of those were 35mm or wider. My 16-35mm, I added those in there and then my 21mm and my 35mm Leica lenses and so 51%. But I wanted to see how exactly that
broke down just looking at my rangefinder camera. So when I look at that it’s still about the same about 54% of the shots are shot with a 35mm
lens or wider. Except I didn’t have this 35mm lens until about three months ago. So I was very curious, I
wanted to see what happened three months ago when I added this lens. Now the reason I bought this lens was
because I was shooting a lot with my 21mm lens but just every day shooting it felt just too wide, too
much in the frame. So I go back and forth
between that and my 50mm lens, my standard lens. But the 50mm felt a little bit to long, a
little bit too close, a little bit to cropped. So I just wasn’t happy with either
one of those and so I read a lot of blogs and a did a lot of research
and peopled swear by the 35mm lens.
Steve Huff Photos one go those guys says if you just shoot with this and nothing
else, it will dramatically increase your skills. I wanted to see, well maybe that’s true so I bought my 35mm lens. And wow what a change. We look at the
data after I bought the 35mm. 79% all of my photos were shot with a 35mm or the 21mm. So it’s a dramatic shift between these lenses and these
lenses. So almost exclusively I’m shooting wide. Why, why is that? While the 35mm is just the right porridge. It’s not too wide, it’s not too
long and you can stick it on your lens, you can carry it around. It’s very, very small. At night if you don’t need a lens hood you can see this is a very compact small lens, it’s not intimidating. it
works for portrait photography, you can shoot scenic’s with it, you can do anything with this lens. In fact I can take all these lenses and leave them at home in a bag and just use the 35mm and I will be successful. I wanted to
look at the data to see what it said. Of the two lenses sure enough,
66% of them were shot with this 35mm lens. So the takeaway on the things that I’ve
learned in my last 13 months is this: you should travel with a small
camera that has a 35mm lens
because you’re gonna shoot more with it. It’s a lens that you can do almost
anything you want with and because they’re so readily available for
all different brands Sony, Canon, Nikon, Olympus, Fuji-film, you name it they all have 35mm lenses. They’re all very affordable, all way up
to skyrocket high prices but you can get low light performance, you can get scenic performance, there really sharp, there awesome. You can get old
35mm vintage lenses, you can get brand new lenses. They are everywhere and so what I’ve
learned is the 35mm lens coupled with a mirrorless camera is
absolutely the way to go. So if you’re looking for a
solution, a one lens solution, or a starting point. Get a mirrorless camera, get a 35mm lens and go for it. That’s what I’ve learned in my last 13 months. Well there you have it. Thank you so much for joining me on this episode of Exploring Photography.
Don’t forget there’s a tone of information on Adorama TV. It’s absolutely free and all you need to do is subscribe so you don’t miss a single episode. So click on the subscribe button and you can look back at past episodes like how to learn from your meta data and do the kind of number crunching that I just did as well as shooting with
wide-angle lenses and all kinds of things it’s absolutely free so check that out.
Thanks again for joining me and I will see you again next time. Do you want great-looking prints at low-cost? Be sure to visit our easy to
use online printing service. Adorama pixs has professionals who treat your images with the utmost care that you can count
on. For a quick turnaround on photos, cards or albums use

100 Replies to “The Perfect Travel Lens: Exploring Photography with Mark Wallace

  1. I have the canon 24-70 version 1 and I have the canon cheap 40mm lens and of the 2 on my canon 5D mark II I would rather carry the 40mm, it's lighter and at 2.8 much sharper, some say that the 40mm doesn't do portraits well but I can't seem to find any difference between a 35mm and my 40mm.

  2. That was a great and informative video, keep them coming. It has seriously made me consider throwing money after a Leica Q.

  3. Tele photo to travel? that is just crazy…
    35mm and some ultra wide will be best…. 
    You are good Mark.

  4. I think the perfect all round lens for DSLR users out there is a 24-70, not exactly a pancake lens but if i only could have 1 lens for my DSLR, it would be one of these for sure

  5. Did you find, when shooting and had to get closer to your subject (people in general) that it distorted the features??

  6. and about Nikon????? They are going to release a 16-85mm 2.8 f and this is the one I am going to buy.

  7. Keep in mind, if you have a crop sensor camera, you would need to use a 24mm lens to obtain the same "field of view" as Mark's full frame Leica M Rangefinder with the 35mm. A 28mm would do nicely too. 24mm is not as common and can be a lot more expensive than a 28mm. Don't get me wrong, a 35mm lens on a crop camera will still look awesome. You just won't get that slight wide angle effect you want for street photography if you're trying to the same effect Mark is discussing here.

  8. I'm assuming you selected the 35mm focal length because it provided you with an angle of view that worked well for you as you traveled around. Am I correct in further assuming that if your were using a mirrorless camera like the SONY A6000 with APS sized sensor that you would recommend a 24mm lens for a similar field of view?

  9. I have used the leica rangefinder. It is a fine camera. Your idea of a 35 mm as the perfect lens leaves for something to be desired. Give me a 18-270 mm or 16-300mm lens. I feel the 35 is a good portrait lens. I think if you go out with a Canon or Nikon you would get great results. You want to use something wider or longer . Go to those. I am not going to a computer to tell me. One more thing.  I will be happy to take off your hands your Nikon or Canon equipment. I got a few bucks in my pocket.:>

  10. It really depends on what you shoot and the distance between camera/subject … so 35mm lens might be ok sometimes. If i have to choose only one lens for travel, I'd prefer a compact megazoom.

  11. hi i appreciate for your tutorial videos, all are perfect. i am new fuji owner xt1 (pro-other dslr cameras) and i need to plan for my professional gear in order to cover full range of DOF and concentration on crispy sharpness, dynamic range, and pixel high quality.

    pls correct and commend me for:

    plan 1:
    10-24 as wide + 50-140 as tele zoom 60mm as macro and portrait (General and daily indoor and outdoor usage 18-135mm)

    plan 2:
    14mm as wide + 50-140 as tele zoom + 60mm as macro and portrait (General and daily indoor and outdoor usage 18-55mm )

    plan 3:
    16-55 mm as wide + 50-140 as tele zoom + 56 as portrait + 60mm as macro and portrait (General and daily indoor and outdoor usage 35mm )

    OR else?

    P.S. according to this video, shall i count of 35mm as my daily out and in shooting rather than 18-55 or 18-135 for better quality (beside its portability)?

    kind regards

  12. 35mm is a great focal length. Love it for street and environmental portraits. But I always find myself shooting shooting 14mm and 24mm. I'm a street, landscape and cityscape photographer.

  13. I agree, shot over 3500 images on a trip to Italy with Olympus Pen Epl-5 and the 17mm 1.8 Olympus lens (34mm in full frame). I only wished I would have had a wider lens 5-10 % of the time, and longer maybe 10 %. But I had 1 camera and lens that fit in a coat pocket. Much easier to travel with. The Fuji x100 also fits that same criteria and it's a fabulous camera.

  14. Lens preference is very subjective; choosing a lens is an integral part of the artistic process. I can completely understand why one person might use a 35mm lens most of the time and be completely happy, but that should be no indication that any other person would be equally happy with the same choice.

    If you want to compare it to painting, lens choice is like picking the appropriate brush and color palette for your artistic style (impressionism, photo-realism, abstract expressionism, etc). A large brush might be appropriate for one style, a small brush or a palette knife more appropriate for another.

    That is all just to say: choose a lens that is an appropriate tool for what you like and what you want to achieve, not what one person thinks is the perfect lens for himself.

  15. Hi Marc this is an interesting approach to analyse available data. Personally I like my 6D with the 35er lens Cheers Martin.

  16. Wow! That was interesting. Thank you Mark.
    The 35 mm Leica does not have autofocus. How did that influence your photography vs. the Canon DSLR? Was ist difficult to get in perfect sharp focus?

  17. I'm curious about something you said at the end. You mentioned get a mirror less camera but at the beginning you mentioned a Canon Mk III which is full frame and the Leica as a rangefinder which I assume is full frame but most mirror less cameras are crop sensor which skews the field of view of a 35mm compared to a full frame. Please confirm whether or not you are mixing crop sensor mirror less with full frame DSLR and or full frame rangefinder. Thanks.

  18. Hi Mark, i own a sony e mount camera, since it has a 1.6 crop factor, which one is better to fit your 35mm suggestion: a 20mm or a 35 mm prime lens?

  19. I love it. You sold me. I'd like to hear/see how the SLR would work with a 35/2? A huge part of the bulk and weight that caused you to ditch the SLR was in the big, heavy, fast zooms. Next time, maybe just bring a Fuji X100T? (though that lens is not Leica-caliber, I've read)

  20. Very timely Mark. I just purchased a 35mm for my Sonya7rII and have set the task of shooting with Prime Lenses this year. I weighed purchasing a 50mm vs. 35mm and this video lends credence to my choice. Thanks.

  21. Is this really a fair comparison of data? A 35mm lens on a Canon EOS 5D is 35mm equivalent. A 35mm lens on a Leica M is 46.5mm. A fair comparison would be the 35mm on the Leica and a 50mm on the Canon, OR, a 35mm on the Canon and a 24mm on the Leica. I agree a smaller lighter Rangefinder is a lot more convenient to carry and use. However, your video is comparing apples and oranges when it comes to lens focal length. Crop factor/field of view must be considered.

  22. Mark, simple math; from 44 to 75 is a 70% increase, not a 170%! I don't want to seem picky, but that difference is too big to be left alone.

  23. Forgive my ignorance….only the title of your video forced me to your link…the gear you showed are extremely elite class. I guess they are the least purchased and least reviewed product even in the website you are promoting (percentage wise just anyone's guess). But my point is, does this logic applies for the entire range of gear available in the market. or this video is only for the similar class, which you showed. one more query do you mean 35 mm in full frame…coz for crop sensor bodies(1.5x,1.6x or 2x) it will be different.

  24. 35mm is great because it doesn't have the inherit problems of ultra wide lenses and it isn't big like telephoto. The 35mm lenses are usually small at normal apertures. Unfortunately it is wide to offer easy bokeh even with f/1.4 and a shallow depth of field make the deference in travel photography. 50mm f/1.8 is the perfect travel lens for me. It offers easy bokeh. It is small and light. Of course it isn't very wide and is quite difficult to shoot the whole of a building or a room. On the other side with 35mm foot zoom isn't available all the times and post photo cropping is needed. In practice if you have money and you are strong enough the 24-70mm f/2.8 is the ultimate lens. Easy bokeh at 70mm f/2.8. At 24mm everything is in the photo buildings, rooms and narrow places. On the other hand it is expensive if you want something sharp from CANON, NIKON SONY. Tamron and Sigma at f/2.8 are at half the price but less sharp. All of 24-70mm f/2.8 are heavy and big and intimidating.

  25. Amazing one can do photo accounting to figure out one effectiveness of winners an losers of ones creativity to achieve success. 😉 😉 😉

  26. I'm a very experienced photographer who recently traveled to India for a month and purposely left my Nikon D4 and D810 at home in favor of my Fuji X-T1 mirrorless. After suffering from back problems for months, I decided to lighten the load. Like a total neurotic, I flip-flopped about bringing my D810 for weeks. I would say my percentages of "winning" images was roughly the same as Mark's. Most of my very favorite images were shot with a fixed 35mm lens on the Fuji (cropped sensor). I'm super happy with my mirrorless as I rarely enlarge my travel photos beyond two-page magazine spreads. If you don't need billboard-sized images, check out some of the amazing new mirrorless cameras. You will shoot more…and bitch less.

  27. shooting with a leica? i can only afford micro 4/3rds. My goal is a sony. A leica and those lenses?? Maybe a dream…..To expensive…..

  28. Well, happy birthday to me! Although I'm a year older, but it was fun to see a video posted on my birthday. Let's cut to the chase. My go-to camera is a Fuji X100s. My real camera is a Canon 6D DSLR with either a Tamron 24-70 f2.8 or a Canon 70-200 f2.8. Yeah, I have other bodies and other lenses, but the 6D and that glass works for me. But you will have to pry the X100s out of my cold, dead hands. Seriously. I even put a 35mm, L lens on the DSLR. But, mm, no. Ain't working.

  29. 35mm was always my favorite lens when I was shooting film on my old Pentax Spotmatic. I do love my Fuji XF 35mm (52mm equivalent in FF), but am considering getting the Fuji 23mm F2 as my travel lense, or the 16-55mm f2.8.

  30. I appreciate the statistical analysis … that said, your video still leaves me wondering how your usage stats leads to the conclusion that all people's experience will be the same … there are too many variables … otherwise, besides the overreaching conclusion, the advice about compact size is solid.

  31. Anyone know how much is Leica M10 plus the 35mm lens he mentioned in Malaysia? Does Leica have any promotion for their lens or camera every year?

  32. so can i go for a travel with a fujifilm x-t20 and a 35mm f2 only? is that a good combination? am i missing too many shots without having a zoom lens?

  33. New Toy Joy……. can't wait to experience this, in photography, once again……. Gently Used Leica T, so far only the one lens but after this review, seems like the 23mm 35 equiv will always be on the camera….maybe!

  34. I'm guessing if you were to do the same research of Pete Souza's photo's of 8 years Obama Presidency, you'd find that he also uses 35mm a LOT. It's quite normal point of view for our eyes. I have yet to buy one but soon I will do just that 🙂 Also, see:

  35. I'm a Travel & Landscape Photographer .. I'm using Canon EOS 60D, EOS 6D & EOS 80D .. My Canon Lenses I'm using are … EF 8 – 15 mm F4L Fisheye USM … EF 11 – 24 mm F4L USM .. EF 24 – 70 mm F4L IS USM … EF 70 – 200 mm F4L IS USM .. EF 100 mm F2.8L IS Macro USM .. EF 135 mm F2L USM .. EF 180 mm F3.5L Macro USM & EF 300 mm F4L IS USM ..

  36. Gentleman, Thanks for your guidance. I now seek your best advice. While watching videos on my TV screen, I come to know beautiful scenic views and I want to click those pictures. How should I go ahead for such pictures as I want to take printouts of them. Kindly advise. Many thanks for your guidance. Best regards, Nassa

  37. I dont really understand how u could travel with 6000$ camera and 5000$ lens. You gotta be either very self-confident or very rich. Maybe both.

  38. it would help if you had said what sensor size as well. 35mm on full frame will not be anything like micro four thirds…

  39. Very interesting to see the percentage of winner shots: so many videos on you tube give the impression that nearly all shots are a winner if you think about them before hand.

  40. Strange that I should fine this video about lenses. I recently had a conversation, with another photographer, and he asked me what was it about my 2470mm Sony G-Master that I liked and disliked. Sure IQ came up as a positive, but its now funny that I told him I didn't like its massive size and weight, and that I continually found myself shooting at 35mm. I guess on my next trip I'll go one camera one lens, the Sony A7II and Voigtlander 35mm, lets see what happens.

  41. but the 35mm lens for my a6000, isn't actually 35mm, right? So I would need like a 20mm… I think.

  42. Classic infomercial: Few people have a rangefinder camera. Shockingly, he finds his rangefinder camera provides more winning photos. Therefore, you need to buy a rangefinder/Leica camera. "Tell all the truth but tell it slant": ED

  43. Good video, the 35 FF is probably the most versatile lens…But when you have only 4 lenses, maybe the 85 is more useful than a 50 (because the 35 is quite close).

  44. Mark,
    Thanks for yet another great video.

    Since I am shooting primarily with a Nikon d500 (aps c crop sensor), should I still go for the 35mm or should I go for a lower focal length prime lens so that when converted to a 35mm equivalent, i am close to 35mm ?

    Thanks for your thoughts.
    Gil from Largo FL
    aka SemperFiGuy
    a long term Adorama customer

  45. There is no such thing as a “perfect” lens. 35mm is definitely versatile, but a landscape photographer like me, a 24mm is best. It depends on your subject preferences.

  46. Yes and no: I agree with the fact that a 35 mm eq. lens is a lens used by thousands of photographers and reporters all over the world: because it's not too wide nor not too long, it's very versatile and can be used in all kind of situations, so it always allows to get good photos. But some peoples would prefer the 50 or the 28 mm considering their own style or sensitivity…

    I've switch from Canon to µ4/3 for the same reason of you: I wanted a more compact system that allows me to allways have my camera in my bag! I now have a lot of: Pana GM-5 , Oly EP-5, E-M10 II and E-M1… The GM5 looks like a compact and allways takes place in my bag with a tiny 24-64 mm eq. and a 40:1.7 pancakes! It just miss a stabilized captor and a rotative screen to be "perfect" in my mind. Its size makes me look like a tourist but not a real photopraph, wich is a great advantage for discretion…

    The EP5 and EM10 II are just perfect for me, just lacking the EM5 II weather proof built and the 20 Mpx captor (wich is nothing capital). The 5 axis stab is wonderfull to shoot handheld in lowlight and the little f:1.7 or 1.8 series of prime lenses are the perfect complements of these cameras. I own the eq. 35, 50, 90 and 150 mm ones (the Zuiko 24 and MF Lowa 15 mm are for soon…) + a MF Samyang 15:3.5 fisheye, completed with 2 zooms eq 18-35 and 28-300 mm, and all this light and compact system is around 2.5 Kg! One cam with 2 zooms is less than 1 Kg and one cam with all the primes is around 1.5-2 Kg… Incredible! I now can take all my material with me for hollidays or travels in a little backpack or messenger bag without worrying to choose what I need! I can even adapt my old diamond (that is my 135:2) with a EF to M43 converter, if I need a tele prime, to get a 270:2 mm (or more with the x1.4 and x2)…

    I own an EM1 with f:2.8 pro zooms for pro works like mariages where people need to see "big" materials, but I don't often use it as my EM10 and primes are allmost sufficients for everyday shoots.

    And I confirm that the combo EM10 and 35:1.8 mm eq. is my favorite kit for everyday shootings. With often the 18-35 mm and/or the 50 in my pocket in case of… they're so tiny! 😉

  47. What if you just kept a 28mm lens? I used to use that a lot for a long time. Mirrorless is no longer tiny, at least for Sony. If you buy full frame glass for your A7xx, those lenses are HUGE, slow and expensive. I'm buying into rangefinders and will find out soon what works.

  48. I back packed around Europe in 71/72 with a Pentax Spotmatic and a 35mm lens and was totally happy with it. I now use Leica because it is the closest digital camera to the Spotmatic for me.

  49. Hi Mark, excellent work you and adorama is doing..please make comparison video for sigma 17-70 mm 2.8 vs nikon 16-80 mm 2.8..the main focus is is the quality of sigma and worth their price or nikon is just expensive for no reason..

  50. Great post. I would love to hear you opinion about some of my thoughts concerning upcoming travel. I will be gone for 2-4+ years. Long term travel potentially ending up in relocating. We'll be moving slower as our last trip (16 months) we moved very quickly. On that trip I brought a a6000 Sony 35mm f1.8 and kit 16-50. The kit was horrible and I actually prefer the weight of a 'real' camera lens.

    Currently I'm brining my Sony a6500 + Sony 10-18 & Sigma 30mm F1.4 . I just tried the sony 18-135 zoom and it's pretty sweet. Nice feel and fairly light weight. So now I'm debating about bringing that lens along too? I typically light street photography, markets, food, landscapes. Not into wildlife or anything generic like that. I fear that if I bring the 18-135 I won't use my Sigma as much, which is a real shame. I would love to hear your thoughts of using the Sigma 30mm f1.4 as my general walk around lens (instead of the sony 18-135 zoom).

    Also, how important do you think filters are? I was planning on bringing a polarizer + 6 stop ND filer (along with 2 step down rings). But not sure is the value added is worth the 4 ounces and trouble of having to change filters. Can't wait to get some input, I feel like my head is exploding with ideas but need a sounding board.


    We also keep a travel blog

  51. Mark – how do you manage with changing primes in the field? I use my camera mostly when traveling with the family on vacations. I love to do cityscapes, landscapes, detail shots, portraits. So I currently shoot with a fuji 18-55 and also have the fuji 10-24 and 35 f1.4. I use the 35 mm at night and the 10-24 for cityscapes and landscapes. Would love to switch to a prime instead of the 18-55 since I too shoot mostly at the 35 mm equivalent. But I also shoot a lot at the 18mm end of the zoom. My question is again, how do you manage to be efficient with changing lenses if you want to have the flexibility of using multiple focal lengths.

  52. One very important thing not emphasised in this video, is that he is referring to to full frame cameras. I'm a little surprised that there is just this assumption that people are using full frame as opposed to aps-c, which I would imagine more travellers are using. So in fact if you are on an aps-c camera, to get the same result, you would not be looking at a 35mm, but in fact more like a 24mm.

  53. ….geez Mark…a minute and a half into this and im thinkn mate if you need lightroom or any other program to work out which is best for you….thennn…your doing it wrong…..give the game away buddy.

  54. Nice video Mark. I also switched to the Leica system about 6 months ago. What kind of lens hood do you have on that 35mm lens?

  55. Thank for the video! It would be great to have the same video for us amateur mortals, who cannot affort LEICAS. 😉

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