Fujifilm X100VI, Roma-Tokyo andata e ritorno

A reportage in... no particular order
On the occasion of the presentation of the Fujifilm
Well... in reality this report has nothing to do with my good intentions.
All this for two valid reasons.
The first is that it takes very little to describe the X100VI in broad terms. Take all the electronics of the XT-5, put them in the body of the X100 and you're done. Yes, the case back is a millimeter deeper, the two buttons to the right of the viewfinder are slightly closer together and a red “I” has been added to the “V”. But fundamentally, the camera body remains perfectly faithful to the philosophy that has characterized all six generations of this iconic camera.
In summary, the X100VI is the closing of the circle that began in 2010 with the first X100.
The second reason why I didn't complete my good intentions is time. Time understood both as a meteorological situation and as time available. In fact, with the exception of 26 degrees the day after arrival, rain constantly accompanied our stay in the Japanese capital. The bad weather did not prevent us from completing our entire "cultural" program and confirmed once again the goodness of the X100VI's resistance to bad weather, but it certainly made it more complicated and tiring to stick to the entire schedule.
After all, we are talking about cameras and photography, and images, more often than not, have the power to tell more than infinite words.
X100VI turned on, Across selected, let's start shooting.

The photos, published in no particular order, were all taken with Across "film". My preset on Adobe Lightroom was applied to all of them, both for the images taken in JPG and for the post-produced ones starting from Raw once the Adobe update was released.
Many shots were taken with the Fujifilm WCL-X100 II, so as to allow me to take advantage of a wider angle of view (equivalent to 28mm) and complete tropicalization of the camera.

A heartfelt thank you to Fujifilm Italia as a whole and in particular to Sara Valentina Venturelli and Maurizio Mori for the wonderful opportunity they offered me. An affectionate goodbye to all my travel companions with whom I had the pleasure of sharing this long and fascinating journey in the Land of the Rising Sun.