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Eastmancolor is a trade name used by Eastman Kodak for a number of related film and processing technologies associated with color motion picture production.

Eastmancolor, introduced in 1950, was one of the first widely successful "single-strip colour" processes, and eventually displaced the more cumbersome Technicolor. Eastmancolor was known by a variety of names such as DeLuxe Color, Warnercolor, Metrocolor, Pathécolor, Columbiacolor, and others.[1][2][3]

For more information on Eastmancolor, see

  • Eastman Color Negative (ECN, ECN-1 and ECN-2), the photographic processing systems associated with Eastmancolor negative motion picture stock, and intermediate motion picture stocks (including interpositive and internegative stocks)
  • Eastman Color Positive (ECP, ECP-1 and ECP-2), the photographic processing systems associated with Eastmancolor positive print motion picture stock for direct projection
  • Color motion picture film, for background on Eastmancolor and other motion picture processes in general
  • Eastman Kodak Fine Grain color negative films (1950 onwards), within the "List of motion picture film stocks" article

Examples of films that use Eastmancolor

The 1959 British satirical comedy film The Mouse That Roared was filmed using the Eastmancolor process.

Eastmancolor became very popular in the South Indian film industry during early '60s.


  1. ^ Merritt, russell (2008). "Crying In Color: How Hollywood Coped When Technicolor Died" (PDF). NFSA Journal. Nfsa.gov. 3. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-03-03. Retrieved .
  2. ^ Peter Lev. Transforming the Screen, 1950-1959. University of California Press, 2003. p. 108.
  3. ^ Stephen Neale. Contemporary Hollywood Cinema. Psychology Press, 1998. p. 120.
  4. ^ "Oklahoma 1955 film". Alamy. Retrieved 2020.
  5. ^ "The Bolshoi Ballet (1957, UK) cert. U". The David Lean Cinema. Retrieved .

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