I’ve updated this roundup of the best Fuji lenses in 2018 due to the recent growth in popularity of Fuji X Mount Cameras.
Both amateur and professional photographers have opened their eyes to the benefits of the mirrorless camera system, and the allure of the range of Fuji X mount lenses has paved the way to the great Fujifilm revolution!
Other manufacturers are producing incredible mirrorless cameras too, but the well-established lineup of Fujifilm X mount lenses has been a big reason to stick to the big F.
Best Fuji Lenses in 2018
|Name||Equiv. Focal Length||Price|
|Fuji 23mm f/2 WR||35mm||Click here|
|Fuji 56mm f/1.2||85mm||Click here|
|Fuji 35mm f/1.4||52mm||Click here|
|Fuji 16mm f/1.4||24mm||Click here|
|Fuji 55-200mm f/3.5-4.8||80-300mm||Click here|
|Fuji 23mm f/1.4||35mm||Click here|
|Fuji 90mm f/2||137mm||Click here|
|Fuji 27mm f/2.8||41mm||Click here|
|Fuji 10-24mm f/4||15-36mm||Click here|
|Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8||24-84mm||Click here|
|Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8||76-214mm||Click here|
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Since this Fuji lens review roundup is a long one, here are my recommendations of what Fuji lenses to buy first.
The Fuji 55-200mm f/3.5-4.8, an incredible all-rounder and one of the best Fuji zoom lenses I’ve ever used. (If you’re a prime shooter and need something long, get the amazing Fuji 90mm f/2 instead – it’s the best Fuji lens for portrait photography right now.)
If you’re looking for the best Fuji prime lenses, the Fuji 23mm f/1.4 or the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR are my two favourites due to their versatile focal length. The f/2 is lighter and weather-resistant, whilst the f/1.4 is slightly better in low-light.
Fuji Lens Reviews
I’ve selected the best Fuji lenses based on my own personal experience (thanks Fujifilm Australia for the loans!) All the Fuji X mount lenses are excellent in one way or another, but the ones I’ve chosen to highlight below represent the best value for money and versatility in my opinion.
So here’s my selection of the best Fuji lenses available so far in 2018 – when new X mount lenses are released, I’ll review them and update this post accordingly.”]
Focal Length: 550-200mm (80-300mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.95 x 2.95 x 4.65 in. (74 x 74 x 118mm)
Weight: 1.28 lbs (580 g)
Shown on a Fuji X-Pro1 above, the Fuji 55-200mm f/3,5-4.8 is a relatively portable telephoto zoom that offers impressive image quality right across its wide zoom range. Focus is silent and fast, perfectly complementing the Fuji mirrorless camera lineup for discreet shooting.
The inbuilt image stabilisation of the Fuji 55-200mm f/3,5-4.8 is impressive, allowing the use of slow shutter speeds to prevent camera shake even when hand-holding in low light situations. Imagine being able to shoot 4 or 5 stops slower than you usually would with a long-range zoom lens and still have a sharp photo!
Being able to use slower shutter speeds in low light will allow you to use lower ISOs, which in turn leads to a cleaner final image.
The 55-200mm focal length when used on a Fuji X mount camera with a 1.52x crop factor shows the same angle of view as an 80-300mm lens on a 35mm camera.
This provides a medium to long range zoom capabilities, making the Fuji 55-200mm f/3,5-4.8 an excellent choice for cropping tight on landscape shots or pulling elements in the distance closer together (see below image as an example).
The build on the Fuji 55-200mm f/3,5-4.8 is solid, as with all of the Fuji X mount lenses. Autofocus is extremely fast and accurate thanks to two linear motors, and the bokeh from f/2.5 to 4.8 is beautiful and creamy.
In-focus elements are razor sharp at all settings, as illustrated well in the photo below.
My favourite feature of this impressive Fuji zoom lens is its ability to focus as close as 1.1 metres, which means you can capture high quality telephoto close-ups, much like a macro lens.
With over 100 5 star reviews on Amazon, the Fuji 55-200mm f/3,5-4.8 is one of the best Fuji zoom lenses – an excellent all-round choice with a useful telephoto range and high image quality.
Focal Length: 23mm (35mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.83 x 2.83 x 2.48 in (71 x 71 x 62 mm)
Weight: 1.2 lbs (550 g)
For many photographers (including myself), this is one of the best Fuji prime lenses ever made. When I tested a range of Fuji lenses for this review, I had this Fuji 23mm f/1.4 on my camera 90% of the time… and absolutely loved it.
It’s usually the smaller prime lenses such as this one that are the most lenses for Fuji X series cameras, since they balance so well with the camera body.
35mm is arguably the most popular focal length for photographers due to its versatility, being equally at home shooting portraits as well as being wide enough to fill the frame with interest.
The Fuji 23mm f/1.4 is super-sharp, focuses accurately and near instantaneously, has beautiful bokeh when shot wide open at f/1.4, and also displays awesome sun stars when stopped down to smaller apertures.
You can see the subject separation and smooth bokeh exhibited by the Fuji 23mm f/1.4 in the image below.
There’s no distortion which is unusual for a 35mm lens, and another surprise is the complete lack of vignetting, even at f/1.4, This could be the ‘cleanest’ 35mm equivalent lens ever produced – it’s definitely the better of the two 23mm Fuji lenses, in terms of image quality.
In fact, photojournalists and street photographers often have the Fuji 23mm f/1.4 permanently attached to their mock-rangefinder X-Pro’s, simply because the combination is so good.
As for sharpness, well Ken Rockwell reports that “the Fuji 23mm f/1.4 is as sharp as Nikon and Canon’s 35mm f/1.4 lenses”, which cost twice as much.
If you’re look for one of the best Fuji prime lenses, the Fuji 23mm f/1.4 is definitely up there. It’s simply an extraordinary lens at a very useful focal length.
Focal Length: 16-55mm (24-84mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 3.27 x 3.27 x 4.17 in. (83 x 83 x 105 mm)
Weight: 1.44 lbs (653 g)
The weather-resistant Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8 lens is a midrange zoom with a focal length equivalent to 24-84mm, and a constant f/2.8 aperture throughout the range. It’s a pro-grade zoom Fujifilm lens with amazing optics and razor-sharpness from edge-to-edge.
If you are ready to make the investment, the Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8 is the best midrange zoom Fujifilm produces, and also the most popular all-round focal length zoom available.
On a 35mm camera, the Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8‘s closest lens would be the popular 24-70mm f/2.8, a zoom range favoured by many pro photographers due to its versatility – from wide angle to medium telephoto, a 24-70mm covers it all.
On the APS-C sensor Fujifilm cameras, a 16-55mm f/2.8 gives you even more range (up to an equivalent of 84mm).
Shot fully zoomed out to 55mm, the Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8 is an excellent portrait lens. If you step back enough and want to shoot wide, a non-distorted portrait can even be shot around 16mm, like the example below which was shot at 17mm.
The Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8 is built out of metal which makes it very robust and a pleasure to hold. Its solid build does however add to its weight, with often results in it being a lot heavier than the Fuji mirrorless camera it’s attached to (see photo above with the Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8 attached to a Fuji X-T1).
If you don’t mind the weight, the Fuji 16-55mm f/2.8 is technically brilliant, and since the focal range is so versatile, it deserves to remain here as one of the best Fuji lenses available this year.
Focal Length: 27mm (41mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.4 x 2.4 x 0.91 in. (60 x 60 x 23 mm)
Weight: 0.17 lbs (77 g)
This ‘pancake lens’ is my second favourite in this roundup (after the Fuji 23mm f/1.4). It’s the smallest and lightest of all the Fujifilm lenses, making it one of the best Fuji lenses for travel.
In my mind, the biggest benefit of the Fuji X cameras and compact mirrorless cameras in general is their size and weight. Putting a big, heavy zoom on the front of a lightweight Fuji camera body just doesn’t make sense to me.
The Fuji 27mm f/2.8 adds a mere 0.17 lbs (77 g) to the front of your Fujifilm X camera and is an absolute joy to use, making it much more likely that you’ll have your camera in your pocket with you everywhere you go.
The focal length of the Fuji 27mm f/2.8 is equivalent to 41mm on a full frame camera, about the same angle of view as the human eye. This means you can accurately frame your shot before you’ve even lifted the camera to your eye, making it a great choice for street photographers.
As for performance, the Fuji 27mm f/2.8 is sharp at all apertures, although shooting wide open at f/2.8 will result in slight softness in the corners, but it’s barely noticeable.
When stopped down to the smaller apertures, the Fuji 27mm f/2.8 is at its sharpest, exhibiting no distortion combined with excellent colour rendition, as shown in the jpeg image below which came straight out of a Fuji X-Pro1 with Velvia film simulation.
With a lens of this focal length and a semi-fast f/2.8 aperture, it won’t be pleasing any of the bokeh-whores out there, but still, there’s enough subject separation to elevate your image from the smart phone shooters out there.
The Fuji 27mm f/2.8 is available in silver and black. If you’re going traveling and need a lightweight, flexible and fun lens for your new Fuji mirrorless camera, you can’t find much better than this great Fuji lens.
Focal Length: 16mm (24mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.87 x 2.87 x 2.87 in. (73 x 73 x 73 mm)
Weight: 0.83 lbs (376 g)
Equivalent to a 24mm lens on a full frame camera, the Fuji 16mm f/1.4 is held by many as the best Fuji wide angle lens.
24mm is typically used in conjunction with a longer lens by wedding photographers, landscape photographers, street photographers, architectural photographers and basically anyone who wants to tell a story by including more in the frame.
For a wide angle lens, the Fuji 16mm f/1.4 has relatively little distortion for a wide angle lens. Distortion is hard to measure on some Fuji lenses since the camera body may be correcting any distortion automatically, but either way, you won’t see any warped elements in your final images.
Remember that you can even shoot portraits with wide angle lenses such as the Fuji 16mm f/1.4 if you step back far enough, as illustrated by the image below.
The Fuji 16mm f/1.4 is built like a tank, much the same as most of the Fuji X mount lenses. In fact, the Fuji lenses are built much better than any of the plasticky Nikon or Canon pro lenses which often cost (and weigh) twice as much.
As for performance, the Fuji 16mm f/1.4 is super-sharp, exhibits no lateral colour fringing and no visible light falloff even when shot wide open at f/1.4.
As with all wide angle lenses, you need your subject to be relatively close to the camera if you really want to separate them from the background via the bokeh. In fact, the Fuji 16mm f/1.4 can focus to within just 6cm from the front of the lens!
As for sunstars when shot at smaller apertures, see the long exposure photo below for how beautifully these reproduce.
An advantage of a fast wide angle lens like the Fuji 16mm f/1.4 is your ability to shoot it at slower shutter speeds than a longer lens. Any slight movement when shooting hand held will in effect be masked by the width of the shot, and f/1.4 will let plenty of light in to help achieve a faster shutter speed.
When combined with the high ISO performance of the Fuji mirrorless camera lineup, low light photography is made a lot more achievable.
If you’re looking for a more affordable and lightweight Fuji wide-angle lens, the Fuji 18mm f/2 lens is an alternative at almost half the price. Having never used the lens myself, I can’t vouch for the quality, so I encourage you to read some other online reviews before making your decision.
Focal Length: 10-24mm (15-36mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 3.07 x 3.07 x 3.43 in. (78 x 78 x 87 mm)
Weight: 0.9 lbs (408 g)
Many photographers prefer to reach for a wide-angle zoom rather than a prime. Often used on tripods by landscape and architectural photographers, the ability to zoom to frame a shot perfectly is a huge advantage when the camera’s position is fixed.
The 15-36mm equivalent focal range of the Fuji 10-24mm f/4 makes it extremely versatile, allowing the ability to take advantage of a wide-angle as well as the popular 35mm (36mm) field of view. It’s another great Fuji lens for landscape photography.
The fixed f/4 aperture is available throughout the 2.4x zoom range, and provides excellent detail from the foreground to the distance. The inclusion of Optical Image Stabilisation in the Fuji 10-24mm f/4 means that you’re able to work handheld which shooting in low light too.
Thanks to the use of an inner focusing high-speed AF system with lightweight internal lens elements, the Fuji 10-24mm f/4 is very quiet to use. Combined with a silent Fuji mirrorless camera like the Fuji X-T2 (reviewed here), it makes a perfect reportage style documentary photography setup.
A minimum focusing distance of just 28cm means that you can capture both smaller foreground detail along with the wider surroundings to give your subject context, such as in the photo below shot at 10mm.
Note that in the image below, the trees are leaning to the centre of the frame due to the low level of the camera position.
Ken Rockwell calls the Fuji 10-24mm f/4 “the best ultrawide (Fuji lens) for the Fuji X-mount cameras”, and for good reason.
The optical quality is superb and the useful 10-24mm focal range makes the Fuji 10-24mm f/4 one of the best Fuji lenses available today.
Focal Length: 90mm (137mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.95 x 2.95 x 4.13 in. (75 x 75 x 104 mm)
Weight: 1.32 lbs (600 g)
Remember that this best Fuji lenses round up is in no particular order – if it were, the incredible Fuji 90mm f/2 would be closer to the top.
With an equivalent focal length of 137mm, the Fuji 90mm f/2 is the best Fuji lens for portrait photography in the Fuji x-mount lens line up, delivering ultra-sharp, flattering results with zero distortion.
The optical construction of 11 elements in 8 groups minimizes vignetting and creates beautiful bokeh thanks to the rounded diaphragm.
As well as being an excellent portraiture lens, the Fuji 90mm f/2 is also used widely as a lens for astronomy photography due to its focal length and fast aperture.
As with all Fuji X mount lenses, the construction is solid. The Fuji 90mm f/2 features weather and dust-resistant sealing, allowing usage to temperatures as low as -10 degrees.
The biggest advantage of the the Fuji 90mm f/2 lens is its lightweight and compact size. Weighing in at only 540g, the Fuji 90mm f/2 makes much more sense in my mind than the far heavier zooms in the Fuji lens lineup.
Combined with a Fuji mirrorless body such as the Fuji X-T1 (as in the image below), the combined weight of just 1kg (2.2lbs) makes the combo a pleasure to use.
With so many 5 star reviews on Amazo of the Fuji 90mm f/2 lens, happy users report of “ultra-shaprness”, “superb image quality” and “astounding colour/bokeh/rendering” of the Fuji 90mm f/2.
One pro went as far as to say, “I’ve had many of the Canon L lenses and this equals or exceeds every one…”
If you’re after the best Fuji lens for portraits, or you just want a tighter/more compressed composition, the Fuji 90mm f/2 should be at the top of your list.
Focal Length: 35mm (52mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.56 x 2.56 x 2.17 in. (65 x 65 x 55 mm)
Weight: 0.4 lbs (187 g)
It’s debatable whether this is the absolute best Fuji lens available today, but the near-legendary Fuji 35mm f/1,4 is certainly the most popular lens in the Fuji X mount lens lineup.
With a staggering 130+ near-perfect reviews on Amazon and a 98% score on Imaging-Resource, this 52mm equivalent Fuji lens is on the front of so many Fuji mirrorless cameras used professionally around the world… and for good reason.
Early in 2012, Fuji released the X-Pro 1 system, with this Fuji 35mm f/1,4 being one of the 3 flag-ship lenses.
It was touted as the perfect combination with the X-Pro (now replaced by the Fuji X-Pro2), giving a field of view closest to 50mm – the choice of so many photographers throughout time.
The Fuji 35mm f/1,4 is capable of sharp image reproduction, but stopped down to f/5.6 is where the sharpness is most impressive.
That said, if you’re buying an f/1.4 lens, you’ll want to be shooting it wide-open, and thankfully the bokeh when shot in this way is beautiful. Wide open, edges are a little soft, but this adds to a natural vignetting of the image, giving great character.
Images such as the one below may not be optically perfect, but they exhibit a certain character that is unattainable with other Fuji lenses.
Sharpness isn’t everything after all, especially in portraiture, where the Fuji 35mm f/1,4 is still very popular.
It goes without saying that the Fuji 35mm f/1,4 (as with all the other primes in the Fuji lens lineup) is beautiful to hold and to look at, suiting the black bodies of the Fuji X-T series and X-Pro series perfectly.
Silent operation combined with these stealthy looks makes the combination popular with street photographers and documentary wedding photographers who wish to remain unnoticed to capture moments candidly.
Despite its age, the Fuji 35mm f/1.4 is still an excellent performer. Perhaps not as sharp and optically perfect as some of the others in this Fuji best lens roundup, but nevertheless, displaying a certain quality to image rendering that sets it a step above the rest.
Don’t just take my word for it though – have a look at the hundreds of 5 star reviews on Amazon for the Fuji 35mm f/1.4. It’s amazing just how popular all these Fuji lenses are…
Focal Length: 56mm (85mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 2.87 x 2.87 x 2.76 in. (73 x 73 x 70 mm)
Weight: 0.89 lbs (403 g)
Whilst we’re still on the topic of Fuji lenses with near-legendary status and tons of positive customer reviews, the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 really deserves its mention as perhaps the best Fuji X lens for portrait photography.
Often hard to find due to high demand, the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 is the Fuji lens of choice of every wedding photographer I’ve met who shoots with a Fuji mirrorless camera.
As Fuji’s fastest portraiture lens, the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 exhibits the 85mm equivalent creamy bokeh when shot wide open at f/1.2, letting in enough light to warrant its use even in the darkest of locations.
Whilst similar f/1.2 lenses from Canon (which are over twice the price of this Fuji) display softness when shot at f/1.2, the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 manages to achieve incredible sharpness from edge to edge.
However, it’s the beautiful out-of-focus elements (bokeh) that really make this lens deserving of its inclusion in this roundup of the best Fuji lenses.
Shooting at f/4 to f/5.6 is where sharpness really gets impressive, but let’s face it – no one buys a pro-grade f/1.2 lens to shoot it at anything other than wide-open!
There’s very minor vignetting at f/1.2 and close to zero chromatic aberation. As for focusing on the Fuji 56mm f/1.2, it’s not lightning fast but its no slouch either. When compared to the bumbling Canon 85mm f/1.2L, the AF on the Fuji beats it on all accounts.
The Fuji 56mm f/1.2 feels sturdy with its all-metal construction, much like an expensive Zeiss lens. Despite being built like a tank, the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 remains relatively lightweight, and would be the perfect combination on a second camera body worn all day by two-camera shooters.
The 85mm equivalent field of view of the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 is a favourite of portrait photographers – tight if you move in close, yet wide enough to include just enough of the background in the frame to tell the story.
If you’re looking for stellar subject separation and low light performance, its hard to beat the Fuji 56mm f/1.2, and the hundreds of positive customer reviews since its launch in 2014 tell a similar story – read them here.
If you’re lucky enough to find the Fuji 56mm f/1.2 in stock and have some money to invest in this impressive portrait lens, you won’t regret your decision.
Focal Length: 50-140mm (76-214mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 4.9 x 7 x 11.1 in. (124 x 177 x 281 mm)
Weight: 2.19 lbs (995 g)
The Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 is another of the best Fuji X mount zoom lenses, offering the most frequently used telephoto focal lengths (equivalent to 76mm-214) in a robust, well-designed unit.
The Canon/Nikon 70-200mm zooms are the most popular professional zooms, and this is the same with the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 on the Fuji side. Similar to the more expensive Canon/Nikons, the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 is razor sharp throughout the entire zoom range.
Autofocus is silent, almost instantaneous and always accurate. In dimmer light the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 starts to struggle when compared to a dSLR 70-200mm, so low-light sports use is not advisable.
By day and in good light is where this Fuji lens really sings, as shown in the excellent panning motorsports shot below.
Out of focus bokeh elements are soft and creamy, and when shot at its full range of 140mm, the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 offers excellent subject separation, making it a great portrait lens if you have the room to back up far enough.
Beginners often wrongly assume that landscape photography requires wide angle lenses, but this is not the case. This is actually one of the key points in these 10 landscape photography tips.
Using a telephoto zoom such as the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 can compress an image, making distant landscape elements appear closer together, for more striking compositions.
As for build, you’ll know by now that all the Fuji X mount lenses are built out of metal to outlast your lifetime as a photographer. As with all pro-grade Fuji zooms, the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 isn’t compact or light, but the internal zoom and focus means that the lens doesn’t ‘grow’ at least!
Image stabilisation on the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 also deserves a mention, with handheld shots at shutter speeds as slow as 1/15s shot at 140mm remaining very sharp. Shooting at such slow speeds would be extremely difficult without the inbuilt image stabilisation on this Fuji lens.
Whilst my recommendation for mirrorless cameras is always a small, lightweight prime lens, if you’re in the market for an all-purpose telephoto zoom, the Fuji 50-140mm f/2.8 should be on your radar. Stick to daytime usage and you’ll be the envy of every back-aching DSLR shooter stuck on the sidelines!
11. Fuji 23mm f/2 WR
Focal Length: 23mm (35mm equivalent)
Dimensions: 5 x 5.4 x 4.3 in. (127 x 137 x 109 mm)
Weight: 0.39 lbs (180 g)
This is a bit of a bonus inclusion in this roundup of the best lenses available for Fuji X cameras. I’ve already included a 23mm lens (the aforementioned f/1.4 version), so why the need to include another one?
The Fuji 23mm f/2 WR is a bit of a special weapon in the Fuji lens line up and one that deserves a mention. It’s also the best Fujifilm prime lens if want that elusive 35mm focal length on a budget ;-)
There are a few reasons why I think this impressive lens should be the first Fuji lens you consider when buying a Fuji mirrorless camera, but before I go into them, watch this short video clip…
Yep, that’s me holding a Fuji 23mm f/2 WR attached to a Fuji X-T2 under a running tap! When Fujifilm Australia kindly leant me one of the best mirrorless cameras for professional photographers for this best Fuji lenses review, they told me to have a go at this little stunt, and my jaw was on the floor…
The ‘WR’ in the name of the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR stands for ‘weather resistant.’ You’ll see it on a few of the other Fuji X lenses, including the 50mm f/2, 16mm f/1.4, 35mm f/2 and 90mm f/2, so in theory, my incredibly scientific ‘running water’ test is possible with all these lenses too (although you’ll need to be using one of Fuji’s weather resistant camera bodies like the X-T2.)
As you can see, ‘weather resistant’ is a bit of an understatement, and bears testament to the incredible build quality of the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR lens.
The next impressive feature of the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR s its weight. Weighing in at only 180g, this little lens is one of the lightest in the range, and so small that you could keep it in your jacket pocket all day as a backup and not even notice it there.
However, you’ll not want to reserve the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR as a mere backup, since the image quality it offers is superb. It’s just as sharp throughout its aperture range as its big brother the f/1.4, and most importantly, excels wide open at f/2.
You’ll have a hard time deciding between this f/2 Fuji lens and the f/1.4 variant in fact, since the f/2 offers very similar image quality at almost half the price (and weight!) of the f/1.4 lens.
Unless you absolutely need the fastest glass you can buy (for low light shooting), I’d actually recommend investing in the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR and spending what you save on education, like this book on Lightroom for example!
23mm on a Fuji mirrorless camera body has a 35mm equivalent focal length on a full frame sensor, the field of view of choice of street photographers, wedding photographers and any other photographer who wants a story telling lens that’s versatile enough for portraits, landscapes and everything in between.
I use a 35mm lens for most of my best wedding photography work.
So, aside from image quality, size and weather proofing, another area where the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR really stands out is Autofocus.
Fuji claims the lens can focus in 0.05 seconds, and during my testing, it never skipped a beat. I’d go as far as to say that in good light, the focus speed is even faster than the Fuji 23mm f/1.4 (which is understandable since it’s lighter).
The shape of the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR is rather unusual, going from wide to narrow(er), as opposed to remaining the same width or wider like most of the other Fuji lenses.
You change aperture on the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR by twisting the aperture ring which is much faster and more convenient than fiddling with dials when your mirrorless camera body is small.
The final pleasant surprise when it comes to this impressive little Fuji lens is the price. When you’ve just stumped up thousands of dollars for the latest Fuji mirrorless camera, it’s nice not to spend another thousand on a great lens after all!
Although there is a slight difference in the bokeh of this lens when compared to that of its more expensive f/1.4 brother (mostly due to the difference in aperture blades), you’ll hardly notice unless you examine them side by side.
My advice would be, unless you know you’ll need the f/1.4 version for low light work, grab a copy of the Fuji 23mm f/2 WR – I guarantee it’ll be attached to your Fuji camera the longest ;-)
I hope you enjoyed this selection of the best Fuji lenses. If you think I’ve missed any Fuji X lenses off the list, leave your recommendations in the comments below so we can all learn :-)
If you’re a Canon or Nikon shooter, you may be interested in the best Nikon lenses and the best Canon lenses too. I’ll be writing a Sony one too soon but in the meantime, check out the best Sony a6000 lenses.
If you shoot with Micro Four Thirds format, check out the best MFT lenses too.
Disclaimer: All recommendations are impartial and based on user experience, with no bias to the products of the brand. The products in this post contain affiliate links which help support Shotkit.