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ORWO NP 20 Negativ-Film 35mm Film VINTAGE - expiry date original box mark: june 1980. Still sealed!

ORWO NP 20 Negativ-Film 35mm Film VINTAGE - expiry date original box mark: june 1980. Still sealed!

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Overview

  • Vintage item from the 1980s
  • Favorited by: 12 people
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From Slovenia
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Description

ORWO NP 20 negative film (expiry date – oryginal box mark: june 1980)

NP (Negativfilm Panchromatisch) - black and white panchromatic film (e.g. NP 15, NP 20, NP 22) or high speed superpanchromatic film (NP 27);

ORWO is a film brand. It is the abbreviation for "Original Wolfen" because it was made in the Filmfabrik Wolfen, once a plant of Agfa in the East-German town Wolfen. In addition to film for still photography, Wolfen made cine film and film and plates for radiography. After the war the plant was in the hands of the U.S. occupying troops. Some assets and documents, including the technical information about the Agfacolor negative film were claimed by the U.S. government as 'war indemnity',[1] and passed to American and other allied competitors, including Kodak and Ilford. Wolfen belonged to the Soviet sector of occupied Germany so when the Americans withdrew Wolfen became part of socialist East Germany. Some of the plant's equipment was taken in reparations by the Soviet Union, but the plant continued to work after both these losses, still producing Agfa-branded products. As with other German brands divided after the War (such as Zeiss and Balda) there was difficulty over the right to the brand. In the west, Agfa built a new film plant in Leverkusen. The Wolfen plant could continue to use the Agfa name in eastern Europe; however, use of the trademarks in the western market was problematic. Orwo was first adopted as the name of the organisation, and then (as late as 1964[2]) was registered as a trademark for the products to solve this problem.

In 1994, four years after German reunification, Orwo was liquidated by the Treuhandanstalt.[3] Heinrich Mandermann tried to privatise Orwo as one operation, Orwo AG but failed in 1998, and the organisation was instead privatised in several small parts.[4] The new company named FilmoTec was one of these; it took over the rights to make Orwo films, some made according to original recipes.
ORWO NP 20 negative film (expiry date – oryginal box mark: june 1980)

NP (Negativfilm Panchromatisch) - black and white panchromatic film (e.g. NP 15, NP 20, NP 22) or high speed superpanchromatic film (NP 27);

ORWO is a film brand. It is the abbreviation for "Original Wolfen" because it was made in the Filmfabrik Wolfen, once a plant of Agfa in the East-German town Wolfen. In addition to film for still photography, Wolfen made cine film and film and plates for radiography. After the war the plant was in the hands of the U.S. occupying troops. Some assets and documents, including the technical information about the Agfacolor negative film were claimed by the U.S. government as 'war indemnity',[1] and passed to American and other allied competitors, including Kodak and Ilford. Wolfen belonged to the Soviet sector of occupied Germany so when the Americans withdrew Wolfen became part of socialist East Germany. Some of the plant's equipment was taken in reparations by the Soviet Union, but the plant continued to work after both these losses, still producing Agfa-branded products. As with other German brands divided after the War (such as Zeiss and Balda) there was difficulty over the right to the brand. In the west, Agfa built a new film plant in Leverkusen. The Wolfen plant could continue to use the Agfa name in eastern Europe; however, use of the trademarks in the western market was problematic. Orwo was first adopted as the name of the organisation, and then (as late as 1964[2]) was registered as a trademark for the products to solve this problem.

In 1994, four years after German reunification, Orwo was liquidated by the Treuhandanstalt.[3] Heinrich Mandermann tried to privatise Orwo as one operation, Orwo AG but failed in 1998, and the organisation was instead privatised in several small parts.[4] The new company named FilmoTec was one of these; it took over the rights to make Orwo films, some made according to original recipes.

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