Thanks Paul. My wife was watching when I first loaded it, and she told me "that's the photo." She liked it a lot, and I trust her judgement a lot more than mine.
I took some photo's of a covered bridge and some Amish school houses over this last weekend. I'm excited to see how they came out (I shot these with the Rolleiflex, too). I'll post them if they come out ok.
:-) btw how do you meter? I can't remember if you ever wrote it. Does your TLR have a built in meter or do you use an external meter? How come your horizons are never wonky? Mine were Well, practice and talent I guess
I have a couple hand held meters, but I generally use the sunny 16 rule. Only my Ricoh has a meter. My horizon was wonky! I didn't even notice it either, my wife did... I had to turn it 3 degrees counter clock wise. I don't know about the talent, but I am getting some practice!
I always enjoy playing with the old cameras. I've a great deal of respect for the engineering. Each individual camera has it's own advantages. Though they lack fancy features, they are not simple to operate. Half of the beauty of these cameras is that they "slow you down." You have to think before tripping the shutter. I guess Doug Hughes says it a lot better than I can: http://www.photo.net/rollei/tlr.html
Next time you drag out the 330, upload some shots from it! That's a great camera, and yes, that guy IS big!