Film imagery shows the metropolis I live in, and the grain, shadows, contrasts, and shapes from this celluloid medium only enhances the them. I often show film sprocket holes to communicate that I’m crafting the image; shooting, developing, and editing with deliberate means. I hope my photos speak to you in more ways than one.

I waited for the best time to shoot this stairwell leading from the Tokyo subway. Featured here is the film, Lomography Lady Grey.

The results are unusual when shooting color film and developing with B&W chemicals. This is Fujicolor 100.

Fujicolor 100 developed with B&W chemicals works. I find that I need to edit my photos a little bit more, but I'm always pleased with the creative aspect of this particular process.

I sometimes hunt for mirrors. Often times, they show us not to look back but they give us insight to what's right around the corner. This film is Ilford XP2 Super, my absolute favorite film.

Grain adds to the texture of the subject matter, tiles in particular. This is AGFA Photo APX 400

Sometimes the film stock doesn't matter at all. The subjects and composition are always the most important to me.

Some people think Street Photography has to be a certain style, focal length, or setting. For me, it's about capturing moments in time — nothing more and nothing less.