Given that we have been discussing tilt and shift lenses, and seem to have started taking pictures of cameras, I though this might be interesting. This is the Hasselblad Flex Body (fitted with a 50mm lens). A mini technical camera if you will with 14 mm of rise and fall and 28º of tilt both left and right for the film back. There is no movements on the lens plane but it includes a bellows with up to 22mm of extension. So, you can focus with the lens and by the bellows and adjust the focal plane and correct perspective etc. All of this is done on an Acute Matt focusing screen either by using a straight magnifying hood or, in this case, a right-angle viewer. Once you have composed the shot you remove the screen assembly, half depress the shutter release (cable) to close the shutter, fit a back and remove the darkslide (or fit a digital back) and then make the exposure and then replace the darkslide. There is a crank to advance the film and a knob to recock the shutter and, if turned again, to open it for viewing. To illustrate this, here are two shots of a Hasselblad 503CW fitted film an A12 film back and the 50mm lens from the first shot. They are taken using the Flex Body fitted with a 60mm lens at f/4.0 onto a PhaseOne P20 back (rotated 90º on the tripod to give lateral tilt). The first shot is with no tilt and the second is with ca 4º tilt applied. These bodies are useful as a compact location camera (there are more options available these days for digital backs especially) or to achieve artistic images with very narrow planes of focus. Minor PP in CaptureOne and LR/Nik. Shot using natural light from roof light and silver refelector from front left. Incident metered.