These are black-tailed deer fawns I photographed on Vancouver Island in Canada. They presented the same challenge as the raccoons I posted yesterday -- depth of field. I took this image before I went digital, and my medium format film camera -- the Mamiya RZ 67 -- inherently had limited depth of field. Therefore, I didn't take a shot until both of the fawns stood equidistant to the camera. Wild animals often don't cooperate with what a photographer wants, but in this instance, they did -- for about one or two seconds. Because I took this shot in a Provincial park, the deer were protected and therefore they allowed a much closer approach. I used a 350mm lens (equivalent to a 180mm telephoto in the full-frame digital format), and my lens aperture was f/5.6 (which was wide open). I always photographed wildlife the largest aperture possible because that gave me the fastest shutter speed possible. In this case, that was 1/250 with Fujichrome Provia 100 transparency film. The image was scanned on an Imacon scanner to digitize it. With this camera, I always used a tripod.