I'm looking for traditional camber, not minimal rocker.
SS Rally, SS Magnum, SS Titan, Prestige do not have traditional camber.
Firearrow 76, Fierarrow 80, Firearrow 84 Thanks, I missed these, Firearrow 76 might almost be it (a little wide for my local, but better than a lot of other offerings).
All the current Rossi skis I can find have some form of early rise.
Back to the question which ski from my list, or any additions to it that qualify as traditional full camber (Yes, I'm being stubborn about that) would be the easiest for an intermediate, light skier to bend into some nice tight carves without needing to be going 30 mph or more, but still ok for the occasional speed thrills.
Maybe I'll have to use a time machine and get an RX8.
Why do you feel some amount of tip rise is antithetical to learning how to carve a turn? We're not talking clown shoe stuff here. Most all Rossi's including their race skis have a bit of early rise. JF Beaulieu and Sabastien Michel seem to arch them just fine. Yes, if you insist on skis having the same camber/non-rockered profile as 10-15 years ago, you win, but you've lost the forest before the trees. Simply being hard headed and not being aware or skiing any of the current offerings pretty much across the board isn't a recipe for informed and useful comment. Here's the news. Skis like the Nordica Nrgy 80 and similar flat out work for teaching/learning nearly anything related to fundimental ski performance. Want a 75? A Rossi Experience/Temptation is a fine beginner's ski. Are they race skis or top end high performance carvers? No. They don't need to be.
Except that I have skied the Rossignol Hero Elite ST Ti (on hardpack back to back with my Fischer WC SC) and missing from the Rossignol (it's not got much rocker in 't) was that connection to the snow at the tips. Call me hard headed and stubborn all you want (even though the truth does hurts), but I will still believe that touch, that being connected to the snow through your skis, especially at the tips is a skill worth developing, and a lot easier to develop when that connection between the skis tips and the snow is always there. Sure if you are skiing in soft snow such that your skis sink into the snow the rocker would be fine, but that is often not the snow people get to ski around here, so I would like to find a ski that is easier for my son (light weight) to bend than the Fischer WC SC, but still has that touch.
Your suggestion for such a ski is what?