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Holga 120Fn with Flash Plastic Camera

by Holga

List Price: $56.53
Price: $34.95 + $4.98 shipping
You Save: $21.58 (38%)
Only 2 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Photo Warehouse.
  • Two masks for either 6 x 4.5cm or 6 x 6cm images
  • Standard tripod mount (1/4-20)
  • Bulb selector for extra long exposures
  • Built in flash requires 2- AA batteries
  • Uses 120 film or 35mm (with adapter, purchased separately)
2 new from $34.95 1 used from $17.99

Frequently Bought Together

Holga 120Fn with Flash Plastic Camera + Ilford 1629017 HP-5 Plus 400 Fast Black and White Professional Film, ISO 400, 120 Size + Fujifilm Fujicolor Pro 400H Color Negative Film ISO 400, 120mm, 5 Roll Pro Pack
Price for all three: $85.63

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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Special Offers and Product Promotions

  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Holga 120Fn with Flash Plastic Camera" and save 68% off the $56.53 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Holga
  • Model: 145120
  • Film Format Type: 120

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 1 x 1 x 1 inches ; 1 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000ANBANS
  • Item model number: 145120
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,839 in Camera & Photo (See Top 100 in Camera & Photo)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: June 17, 2003

Product Description

The Holga 120FN! Still retaining all of those fabulous and unique features that made the Holga 120SF world famous, this updated model, the Holga 120FN, takes Holga photography to the next level. New features include a standard tripod mount (1/4-20) and bulb selector for extra long exposures. Your film will now travel smoothly in either 6 x 4.5cm or 6 x 6cm formats with the two plastic masks, included. Also...no more broken fingernails...the format arrow on the back of the camera easily slides between 12 and 16 exposures. Uses 120 film. The Holga 120FN camera is desired by art photographers the world over. The standard features from the Holga 120SF still include: Built-in flash, uses 120 roll film for 16 - 6cm x 4.5cm frames per roll. Perfect for classroom instruction, personal image-making and fine art photos. Batteries required for built-in flash! Reminiscent of the Diana camera of the 1960s and 70s. Characteristic vignetting focuses the viewer's eye and adds to visual impact. The Holga 120FN is just like its 120N counterpart, with a very happy addition! A built in flash! Still well known for producing whimsical images that have vingetting, soft focus and the enchanting possibility of light leaks. Features include: -Two masks for either 6 x 4.5cm or 6 x 6cm images -Standard tripod mount (1/4-20) -Bulb selector for extra long exposures Uses 120 film or 35mm (with adaptor, purchased separately). Two AA batteries required.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Michael A. Duvernois TOP 1000 REVIEWER on November 20, 2008
Okay, buy this if you want a fun, low-quality, inherently do-it-yourself, medium-format film experience. Whew, that's a lot of qualifiers!

What you get here is a simple 120 camera, with a simple flash, and possible light leaks. You should be prepared to futz with the camera, seal up light leaks if you don't want them, adjust the shutter, etc.

My suggestion if you're interested is to use this with B&W film, develop the film yourself, and scan the resulting negatives onto your computer. That way you get the best of the film world, the emulsion and the processing, along with the ability to actually use the resulting pictures.

This is definitely not for everyone. Know that you want an "artsy" camera before buying.
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9 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Ben VINE VOICE on October 28, 2008
Verified Purchase
The Holga has quite a reputation preceding it. And it is a very cool camera. My first experiences (this is before the prints come back... cross your fingers!) are a really mixed bag. actually loading 120 film wasn't as tedious as I thought it would be (its only slightly more complicated than a standard 35mm camera) and the use of the thing is dead simple.

What is difficult though is figuring out the quirks of your own camera. Mine had a shutter issue at first in which the shutter plate (the shutter is simply a disc with a hole cut into that springs into position when you push the shutter) was actually rubbing against the shutter housing, so it was essentially stuck on "bulb" mode. Fortunately, all you need is a "0" size mini- philips head screwdriver and you can get right to the shutter mechanism and bend the flimsy piece of metal.

Update: the Holga experience was a bust for me. The thing was frustratingly inconsistent in simply just taking pictures (which, due to its simplicity was supposed to be a virtue). At this point, I've deconstructed the whole thing and am going to take the lens and mod it for use on my Rebel XT. You really need to accept a certain level of risk that you will get a total dud. And with that in mind I would recommend the most basic Holga without even a flash if you're going to "take the plunge".
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Stacy Baugher on August 13, 2013
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Have you gotten past the 35mm and are ready to stretch your photographic muscles? Has your perspective and work felt a little stale with the instant review of a digital shooter? This little Holga could be just what you are looking for.

This particular model has a built in flash which is set seperatly from the shutter, so you can decide yourself when to use it. It is an all plastic construction and minimalist controls. You basically have a three position focus and limited shutter control. The biggest draw is the 120 format film. WIth it, you can experiment in medium format photography without spending a the big bucks on the equipment.

Being all plastic, it is very light weight, and this can distract from some shooters. Once you add the batteries to power the flash, optional as the camera works well in decent lighting, you can feel a marked difference in the heft and feel.

Overall a great little camera with a lot of bang for it's buck, and much more personalize look to your images. Warning, sometimes there are light leakes that can affect your final image. While I had no disernable problem with this myself, there are several easy ways to light proff your camera if that if what you want.
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By shutterbug on January 4, 2014
Verified Purchase
This is currently my second Holga. The first one was the no-flash Holga 120N which was purchased locally. I also have a separate Holga lens which is attached to my Pentax K-1000. I guess you can see that I have become a really fan of Holga cameras.

I a currently on my 5th roll of Kodak 35mm negative film. In all honesty, using a film camera gives you quite an educational experience in the art of taking good pictures. My first few rolls (3) were complete failures. Some pictures turn out just OK while others were just terrible. The most typical human error seemed to be camera shake which almost all the time gave you a lot of blurry and out of focus pictures.

With the newer digital cameras, blurred pictures due to camera shake is non-existent or most of the time reduced.However, with Holga and other film cameras, you need to relearn how to hold the camera steady, to hold your breadth, squeeze the shutter and release it gently.

You also learn how relearn and understand the terms, cloudy or sunny days only and apply these rules in your choice of film and aperture. You certainly cannot correct exposure errors in Photoshop as easily on a negative as with a digital file.

In closing, you need to remind yourself that you are using film. In the case of using 120mm film, you are limited to either using 12 exposures (6X6) or 16 exposures (645). 120 film is getting rather expensive not to mention the processing and printing which adds to the cost. This the the simple reason why I am using 35mm (develop only) which is eventually rescanned using a flatbed scanner or a duplicate made with a digital camera with a close focusing lens.
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