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If you are old enough to remember the 1960s as a child, you may remember the backs of the comic magazines which often advertised micro-small cameras, those that fit in the palm of the hand, others more like a Dick Tracy wrist camera, and the like.
At the time, acquiring one of these was an exciting experience. One could actually send the camera or its film away for processing. The quality of the prints varied greatly from camera to camera.
This article will explore the wonderful world of the hidden camera and other novelties in photography over the course of its existence.
Take Snapshots without Your Subject Ever Knowing - In Style for the 19th Century!
Hidden cameras are not a new invention. The value in having a concealed camera was not realized until the advent of the supportive photography, which is by far of much more recent origin in the history of the camera.
In those days, some folks had no idea what an enthusiastic photographer was pointing at them. The fear from the few resulted in broken camera obscura boxes and possibly the face of the photographer as well.
As folks generally became aware of cameras in general and some of the gadgetry, it became increasingly challenging for private eye detectives who needed photographs in volatile conditions. It would not be until the advent of the dry plate, could the hidden camera, in most circumstances, be practical due to the physical size of the equipment and the exposure time required in the older processes.
Before the aesthetics of photographic etiquette and respecting people's right not to be outright photographed, photographic enthusiasts did not stop at anything to come up with contrived ways to fool their subjects out of a sneak snapshot without their knowledge. With the invention of the dry plate method, the camera very quickly took its place in the spy's toolbox as well and ...well, this problem still continues with us today with cameras everywhere legally snapping pictures (or videotaping) of all our moving about on the public streets and byways.