I have a variety of film cameras but the one I mostly use is my Canon EOS 300 that my girlfriend gave me. It’s a very light and fast camera that I'd take it everywhere with me. I prefer using color films such as the Kodak Portra 160, but for most of the time I would end up using Kodak Colorplus 200 as it is cheaper and easier to find. I don’t have enough knowledge about black-and-white films because I only started developing films at home just a few months ago. The Kodak T-Max 400 is my favorite as I like the grain it produces and I can push it to 1600 ISO without any problem.
The thing I like most about analog cameras is that it forces you, in a positive kind of way, to be more selective. With a digital camera, you can take hundreds of photos on a trip while you will not be taking even half of that number with an analog camera as you'll only have a certain number of exposures/photos and you have to think of every one of them carefully. The other thing I like about film photography is the developing part. Developing at home is one of the best experiences I ever had since I started analog photography.
I was into photography since I was a child but it only got serious when I realized that seeing through a viewfinder and recording moments of time and space was one of the things that I like the most. Now, some of my photographs are being sold as postcards via www.ikisatir.com.tr
The famous phrase, “The best camera is the one you carry.” best suits how analog cameras works. The only difference between each analog camera might be its weight and/or its ease of use but not the quality of the photo it produces. Which is something you can't expect with digital cameras I think. So try to learn about framing, aperture, shutter speed, etc. Buy an old analog camera with an 50mm lens and start shooting!