Shooting with expired film is always a gamble. If you remember to expect the unexpected you'll always be pleased. In the end, isn't that what it's all about?
Why does a film expire? What's the difference between expired film and fresh film? You'll find the answers to these questions and more in this Tipster!
We have received helpful tips from the community the past week, but one article stood out. Want to find out this week’s outstanding Tipster? Read on!
A lot of photographers are using expired film, just because is fun and results are unpredictable. Here are a couple of toughts about storing expired film and letting it expire as it should be.
One quick glance and you might probably say 'meh. shopped...'. Well, you got it wrong because Philippe Ramette does his self portraits with analogue effects resulting in jaw dropping, breathtaking, and gravity defying photographs.
In celebration of the release of the new LomoKino, I've collected some examples of what I think are very cool music videos made with stop-motion video. Check out what music and images combined can create!
Do you have an old table or piece of furniture lying around? Want to make it your favourite household item ever by making it lomographied? Well, follow this tipster and I'll show you how to make a Lomography table in 5 easy steps.
I get lots of questions about doing multiple exposures with my Fujifilm Instax 7s. It's really easy, actually...
Transform a normal shot into a creative shot. Lets hunt for the flares. Have fun my analogue friends :) Go out and face the sun!
Snail mail is among the traditions that hardly stood a chance against technology. But with snail mail that’s, well, smaller than a snail, it just might crawl back.
Father's Day is approaching. It's a celebration to honour fathers as well as to celebrate fatherhood. I believe everyone's dad has a unique place in his/her heart. He may be our role model in life but he could also be someone who leaves scars of our lifetime at the same time.
The San Francisco-based photographer and writer, Ian Tuttle, has created an awesome way to keep his subjects within frame (so to speak). With this nifty camera modification there's always a captive audience!