why i'll regret this:
- it's a whole mug
- i made it myself
one teaspoonful of nescafe first pick coffee (bought last year, it will expire this october)
two teaspoonfuls of creamer
three teaspoonfuls of white sugar
and because i made it myself,
it doesn't really taste awesome :(
in other news:
it's really difficult not to be tempted by all (old and wonderful) film cameras being sold. i've been yearning (that's heavy stuff) for a fully manual slr to re-learn photography with, something lighter than my canon ftql. i'm looking at different olympus, pentax, minolta, and nikon models with good lenses, and i've seen some around online stores. when i see a good one that's been "sitting in the closet since the nineties", i go aww and imagine myself shooting with it. "poor camera, let me take care of you."
points to ponder:
- no matter how badass your camera is, it doesn't make your photography better. [it's the statement of the bitter, which i sometimes am, whenever i see people toting their dslrs and shooting "creative bokeh".]
- you don't need an expensive camera to make good photos. [another statement, for the bitter, poor, but talented photographer, which i would like to think i am, braving criticisms of how highly i think of myself.]
hohoho. but i really should choose to be happy, and thankful, for what i have. it's not the camera, it's the person behind it, anyway.
okay, having a 'good' camera helps. 'good' is relative. = aside from the specs (insert technical stuff here), i think a 'good' camera for me must have: good grip (fits well in my hand), good weight (there are days i do want to bring along a "heavy" camera), and yes, good looks (i melt at classic lines).
a camera that bonds well with you = a fulfilling relationship. ;)
i love this camera. i'm excited to take it out again soon! :)