Made during almost thirty years, it's a very nostalgic piece of American history.
It was an upgraded version of the Argus C and Argus C2, adding a rangefinder gear and flash synchronization.
Due to its shape, size, and weight, it is commonly referred to as "The Brick" by photographers (in Japan its nickname translates as "The Lunchbox").
The most famous 20th-century photographer who used it was Tony Vaccaro, who employed this model during World War II.
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Police are unsure of the reasons behind the protests, but have taken to blocking all major roads in and out of the area.The C3 was introduced in October 1939 as an improved version of the C (1938–9) and C2 (1938–42).All three models shared the same "brick" design, attributed to Gustave Fassin, but the C3 was by far the most successful.The original Argus C was equipped with an uncoupled rangefinder which required the user to manually rotate the lens barrel to match the rangefinder reading, while the C2 coupled the rangefinder to the lens to allow one-step focusing.The C3 added built-in flash synchronization but was otherwise identical to the C2.I ask that you be patient with me as John refused to teach me to run the business and this will be trial and error for me.