I used two cameras - 3 lenses -
I used a Nikon D1X Digital with a 50mm f1.8 lens. It was a bright day so I was probably at somewhere around f8 - f11 -
And I used a Nikon F5 - I shot the last 5 shots on a B&W roll I had then switched to 320ISO Tungsten Balanced Kodak Vision 3 motion picture film. I am so used to shooting with Tungsten balanced film (because that's pretty much the only thing you shoot with in the film industry).
I had gotten into the habit of buying 100ft rolls of motion picture 35mm film from Kodak in Hollywood and then going into a dark room and loading 35mm still cartridges with it. I honestly know the Kodak Vision 3 stock so well I can calculate exposure for it on the fly...
The lenses I used on the F5 were a 24mm f2.8 and a 35mm f2.8
Also, I have learned to trust the spot matrix meter in my Nikon and Canon digital cameras - but for film, and the F5 is as good as it gets - I still carried an incident meter with me. I'd rather expose for the light hitting the subject than reflecting off. You get better exposures with it.
Another reason for using Vision 3 is its insane latitude. That film stock has 15 stops of latitude. Over or under expose by 2 stops and the image is typically still ok and can be salvaged.
Vision 3 is really the pinnacle of film stock technology - and most people outside of the motion picture and Television industries have never heard of it.
I usually always shoot with primes. I only own 2 zooms - a Nikon 35-70 f2.5 and a 70-200 f2.5
These are my go-to lenses for any event where I'm not sure if I'll need a variable focal length.
The 35-70 is actually really good for stage photography.
As for the film - for anything OTHER than outdoor - landscape stuff, I've never been much of a fan of Fuji stocks. They seem to be very saturated and green always seems to pop more than any other color. As a cinematographer - I have the same bias that most other cinematographers and old film photographers have - I don't want colors that are too saturated towards red (because you get all sorts of artifacts and it's too difficult to correct - red being the first layer of halides to expose in film) and green... because if you are shooting a person - green skin looks icky.
But this is one time that I wish I had a roll of Fuji. This van shot in film with Fuji would have been killer.