I believe rocky mountain film labs in CO processes all those old ektachrome 
stocks as a black and white negative.  The guy that runs Rocky mountain film 
labs, Steve, is very helpful and easy to talk to...  I have called him in the 
past and he has been very nice, helpful, and easy to talk to....  Google their 
info and give him a call, but you'd better either record the call or be able to 
write fast cause he really has a wealth of information.  BEST!

Please note: message attached

From: John Woods <jawood...@yahoo.ca>
To: Experimental Film Discussion List <frameworks@jonasmekasfilms.com>
Subject: Re: [Frameworks] Hand processing E6 as B&W reversal
Date: Fri, 3 Jan 2014 11:12:21 -0800 (PST)

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All colour films can be processed in B&W chemistry to get a B&W image. I've not 
really done much of it except for the odd time of a mistake when a colour short 
end got mislabeled as B&W and the film was not as ancient as your stock. Why 
don't you just process a snip test of your ektachrome? You'll want to push it a 
stop for the age of the film and the image will still be rather flat compared 
to a true B&W image.

On Sunday, December 8, 2013 5:59:19 PM, Chris G <spy...@gmail.com> wrote:
Hi all,

I am wondering if anyone has experience/advice/formulas for processing E6 as 
B&W reversal. I have some Ektachrome 160 (EM-26, so remjet) super 8 (expired in 
'97) that I'd like to experiment with. I haven't been able to find too much 
information and I've only processed B&W negative and reversal before, so I lack 
color experience, but have a general working knowledge of these film types and 
realize that there will be some alteration in the process in consideration of 
the color layers. 


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