Double exposures can create an alternate perception of reality and truly unique results. You can get amazing doubles simply by chance, but you might increase your chances of getting truly satisfying results if you plan a little bit in advance. I'll leave you with my tips for successfully creating double exposures, just after the jump!
Multiple exposures or MX is one of the main highlights of lomography. It's fun, creative and often ends up with mind-blowing results. But it's not just all about pressing your shutter more than once. There are also some technical tips that you must keep in mind. This guide is filled with guidelines to help both newbie and the semi-newbie lomographers alike to get that perfect MX shot.
Most Dianas all look alike; black with turquoise. You could buy one of the colored clones, but even then; you're still getting a design someone else came up with in colors you'll probably see again. But I wanted my Diana to be different! So I decided to look for a way to change the colors of my camera. I decided to spraypaint my Diana in my favorite color; purple! This shows the steps I took to paint my Diana.
Doubles! Film Swap! Whatever you call it, it's a fun collaboration between two lomographers in one country or even different countries. Maybe a friend or some stranger asks you to do a film swap with them and one thing is for sure, you'll get surprises every time you receive the results from the lab. Am I right? Here are some quick tips for doubles!
From simple multiple exposures to trickier feats, here are our top Tipster picks for the LC-A that'll do you no wrong - in fact they'll do you every right! So, with your right, red, photo-hungry eyes, start planning for those next LC-A+ shoots - well, actually, don't think, just shoot!
Most of the cameras we see or have always have black leather skin on the body itself. Not saying it is not nice but wouldn't it be cool if we can give it a different look? In my recent post, there were comments asking me to write a Tipster on my camera skin as I uploaded a photo of my Lomo LC-Wide with some DIY skin. So today, I'm sharing with everyone a Tipster on how can we design our own camera skin!
When using LC-A+ in a backlighting situation, the main subject will be underexposed and all you get is a dark silhouette. When shot at night or in low light conditions, the results are overexposed and blurry. I believe many folks have similar experience. You can now improve things with a minor adjustment.
Every cross processed slide films have different color shifts. In order to use them flexibly, why don't we have a color palette?
There are a lot of things you can do to improve your portrait photography skills. Read 5 simple tips on portrait photography that can add a little something to your photos.
I do not know if this is a unique idea; if it is, then I am taking my claim to immortality. Introducing, the "Principle of Light Penetrability" by Rene M. Nob.