This chapter explores the analogue methods for generating imagery. There are two main analogue ways to generate large negatives: using analogue procedures, such as a traditional photographic darkroom or using non-photographic methods, such as drawings on acetate, and using digital methods. Any of these systems can be used alone or in combination with each other. Negatives or objects can be used repeatedly, and they can be moved during the exposure to create double exposures. Eileen Quinlan’s experimental procedure could be used to make film negatives for any of the light-sensitive processes or with an enlargement emulsion. In an age when experience is becoming more virtual, the handmade aspects of photography seem more important to the maker and the viewer alike. Contemporary images may be hybrids that combine digital methods with hand coloring, collage, and a nineteenth-century technique or two. In this climate of experimental imaging, pinhole photography offers unique possibilities.