I am selling most of my camera gear.
I am keeping:
1. My Nikon FM3a because with Fuji Velvia and the excellent 28mm AIS lens, it provides my favorite color for landscape photography that is nearly impossible to reproduce with a digital camera this light. I've tried everything for quality landscapes and the only carryable cameras really suitable for it are the high end Nikons and Canons and they are h-e-a-v-y if you want Velvia-like color quality of say, the 5D or D700. And you just can't reproduce in in post processing (yet).
2. An old Leica M6 because it's my favorite camera for people and it's fun to use.
3. A Panasonic TS1 because it's still the best pocketable waterproof backpacking camera I've used. The S90/S95 takes photos that are a bit higher quality, especially in low light, but requires care in snow and rain. In addition, the TS1 has a ... look ... to the images that give it quite a bit of character. I like shooting video with this camera a lot, too. Most of the footage on my "24" episodes were shot with it.
4. A Sigma DP2 because it renders digital images with character that separate it from the sterile "digital look" you find with seemingly every other camera.
After affairs with a 5D, M9, NEX5, GF1, X1, and EP1, and realizing the empty promises that they make, I've come to the conclusion that I really do hate digital cameras, and I'm going back to studying photography and paying attention to my surroundings.
I like this photo (below) because it connects me to a moment in time that I will always cherish. Ultimately, that's the only thing I really want out of my photography and the camera needs to stay the heck out of the way so I can do that.
Taken with the 1.3MP Olympus D460 in August of 2001 while Backpacking with my then three-year old son near McCall, Idaho. This camera was one of the most fantastic digital cameras ever manufactured, and was way, way ahead of its time. To be honest, while we've increased resolution, I just don't think we've made much more than incremental progress in small sensor cameras for daylight photography in the past 10 years.