Yes, and honestly I found it inferior to digital editing on one very crucial way. You can't see what your change looks like, decide you don't like it and go backwards. Everything you can do in a darkroom, you can do and undo in photoshop. What functions specifically are you talking about in a DSLR that you think cheapen it that aren't in film cameras? Optical Image Stabilization has been around quite a bit longer than DSLR's have. Most of the other "functions" are straight analogs of almost any other camera, aperture, ISO sensitivity, shutter speed, etc. I don't feel Photoshop offers the reliability of a darkroom. That is the crucial element of most new technologies is that they are less reliable than the simple mechanics of the older technology. A digital telephone is functionless if power goes out. A computer crashes and what do you have? I can't speak about specifics on DSLRs but I'm quite sure they offer a lot more functions than say, a Nikon F or a Leica M, both of which are regarded as classics in their respective categories--and not without reason--simple, efficient and high quality.