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Colours from film *could* be great, but it was very much like digital is now - rarely perfect SOOC (unless it's transparencies and then you'd better really know what you're doing).
Pro-grade transparency films had relatively short optimum shelf life, often came with recommended colour correction filtration to be included at time of exposure (i.e. cyan, yellow, magenta corrections), which changed from batch to batch (so photographers bought in huge quantities and tested emulsions, refrigerating/freezing them for long term storage), changed with length of exposure as well, and were at the mercy of the lab maintaining chemistry within manufacturer tolerances. Add to that, the moment the film dried, it slowly began degrading.
In comparison, digital is a piece of cake for photographers. Maybe a custom colour profile is needed for absolute best results, but otherwise a few tweaks here and there in software will result in consistently better results with much less effort.
What I find more interesting about these images is the lighting employed by some of the photographers. While perhaps a bit stylized, obvious care, thought and planning went into many of these staged photos, in part because one simply couldn't show up and wander through the factory shooting hand held available light at ISO 6400... So, I guess you can say the look is somewhat influenced by the technology of the day. ISO 10 vs. 3200+...