While I have to wait to build a new darkroom here, I've been having fun scanning negatives and 'playing' with them in Photoshop Elements 11. That play always directly emulates what I can do chemically and with light. Photoshop makes things convenient, comparatively easy and immediate, but not unique. It's not that Photoshop is limited, it's that I choose to impose limits on it to do only what will translate directly to darkroom possibilities. For this image I would use a higher grade filter...maybe even a 4, and give the paper a very minimal pre-exposure (called flashing) to not let highlights burn out. There would be considerable dodging and burning, but also bleaching. That's a technique I learned from reading Bruce Barnbaum's book, and have learned to do well. Using a Q-Tip soaked in potassium ferricyanide and fixer, I can brighten areas that are rather sketchy to dodge. Then I'd tone with thiocarbamide after a very light over all bleach in pot ferri, and, after a half hour's rinse, further tone in selenium 1:4 for three minutes or so. It's surprising how similar to this PS'd scan the print would look, and I get to rehearse what to do sitting at a desk with my laptop. Fun!