Vintage Kodak home movie cameras from the ’60s: Instamatics, Super 8 & more

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Kodak Instamatic movie cameras from the 1960s

KODAK Zoom 8 Reflex Camera, Model 2 (1962)

Push-button zoom your 8mm movies! And see your zooms exactly as you film them, for you view through the lens. Electric eye sets lens opening automatically. Focusing P1.6 zoom lens. New KODAK Zoom 8 Reflex Camera, Model 2 . . . less than $215.

1962 - Kodak Zoom 8 Reflex Camera Model 2

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Kodak Automatic 8 Movie Camera (1963)

Fully automatic! Electric eye sets correct lens opening for you . . . adjusts it continuously while you shoot. Dim-light warning signal appears in viewfinder. No need to focus. Built-in filter. KODAK Automatic 8 Movie Camera … less than $55.

1963 Kodak Automatic 8 Movie Camera

Kodak Instamatic movie camera (1965)

Kodak brings the Instamatic camera idea to movies… and introduces a new era in movie enjoyment.

Kodak Instamatic movie camera (1965)

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Super 8 movies with vintage Kodak Instamatic M2 movie camera (1966)

Shoot terrific Super 8 movies with a new Kodak Instamatic Movie Camera!

Just drop in the film and shoot brighter, sharper movies than you’ve ever seen on a home screen. No threading, no midpoint flip-over—the KODAPAK Movie Cartridge is factory-loaded for you.

The KODAK INSTAMATIC M2 Movie Camera has a fast 11.8 lens and built-in filter that lets you use the same film indoors and out. Battery drive—no winding.

Shoot 50 feet of continuous film and get movies that are spectacularly bright and colorful. They’re 50% larger in area on the film than on regular 8mm film. That’s why you can show them only on a KODAK INSTAMATIC or other super 8 projector.

Super 8 movies with Vintage Kodak home movie cameras (1966)

Kodak Super 8 movie camera (1966)

Just drop in the film and shoot movies that are spectacularly bright and sharp! The Super 8 film cartridge is factory-loaded — no threading, no midpoint flip-over. Shoot 50 feet of continuous film and show it brilliantly on a super 8 projector.

Kodak Super 8 movie camera (1966)

Special effects. No special effort. (1967)

We designed the Kodak Instamatic M8 Movie Camera for people who want to get special effects on their movies but don’t want complicated settings.

You load instantly — just drop in the super 8 film cartridge. Never wind — batteries do it for you. And shoot the whole roll without stopping to flip film.

The M8 has four shooting speeds-9, 18, 24 and 32 frames per second—from fast to slow motion. And the power zoom lens lets you go from 9.5mm wide-angle view to 45mm tele-photo close-up by touching a button. Manual zoom, too.

Reflex viewing through the lens lets you see exactly what you’ll get on the film. The CdS electric eye also operates through the lens for precise exposure accuracy. All this plus the bigger super 8 film format to give you brighter screenings.

The superb KODAK INSTAMATIC M8 Movie Camera is less than $225. See it and the complete line of super 8 KODAK INSTAMATIC Movie Projectors…

Kodak Instamatic - Special effects. No special effort. (1967)

Kodak Instamatic M9 Movie Camera (1969)

Now the finest costs less than $200

We’re talking about Kodak’s finest—the Instamatic M9 movie camera. Now you can own one for less than $200.

And what a camera it is. Just drop in the film cartridge and you’re ready to shoot. The 5-to-1 zoom lens lets you capture the long shots by telephoto, and gives you the broad view by wide angle. You’ve got your choice of fingertip power zoom or manual zoom.

Four filming speeds from slow motion to fast action let you set the pace. Through-the-lens CdS electric eye gives you the correct exposure automatically. And the sports-type finder lets you see action outside the area you’re filming. There’s even provision for remote control and for single-frame exposure for animation.

The Kodak Instamatic M9 movie camera with ultra-fast f/1.8 power zoom lens is waiting for you for less than $200.

Vintage Kodak Instamatic M9 Movie Camera from 1969

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