Here are two viewfinder cameras from the high plastic age, one from England, one from France. The Agilux Autoflash Super 44 takes 4x4cm images on 127 film. It was made in England by Agilux, from c.1959 to 1964. It's surprisingly stylish design seems somewhat at odds with the often rather prosaic if worthy offerings of Aeronautical and General Industries. A selenium meter controls the exposure automatically, with manual apertures available for flash. Film speed is set by a dial on top, marked in ASA and B.S. There is a flashbulb socket under a hinged cover on the top plate, with a detachable reflector behind. My example came in the original box, and has a smart clip on front cover. The Fex Elite (Fex = France Export) is a 6×9cm camera with a rectangular metal pull-out lens barrel. It was designed for 620 film and has a strongly curved film plane. Shutter speeds of 1/25, 1/100 sec. and P, and apertures labelled normal to intense, are selected by levers on the front. Earlier versions called Fex Ultra were all black with the shutter button above the lens – Rick Drawbridge has one of these: LINK --- Meet the Ultra-Fex This third version from around 1960 acquired a silver effect top plate, and a shutter button moved to the main body. It's also dual format, but the 6x6 mask inevitably is missing. It came in a very nice leather case. I thought at first this was one of those cameras which has a faux beaded exposure meter window for effect, but I was puzzled by a slot on the back behind this window. Peering into this revealed the answer – it's actually an extinction meter. That's it, and thanks as always for looking.