What is 35mm? What happens if I expose it to light? How do I load it? Did I do it right? I pestered my dad with these questions, being that I was completely new to this brand new world of Lomography. I look back now as my two year anniversary of being apart of Lomography is rearing closer, and trace my Lomo beginnings with my handy Fisheye No. 2!
It's been a while since I last told you about some of my shutter stories, so to make up for it, let me share with you some of my favorite sunrise and sunset photos so far and where I took them.
As most of us know, photography can be an expensive but a very rewarding endeavor. The economy today tells us that we have to do our part and learn the 3 R's. We all need to Reduce, Reuse and Recycle. Here is a simple DIY project using a film canister.
The people from the labs are our friends, but we all like to doubles, whether made with us or with someone halfway across the world, but what to do when the film gets inside the canister.
A lens: smaller than a film canister. A shutter button: the size of an M&M. A body: it can be compared to a really fat goldfish. Despite the bad comparisons, you get the idea: the Lomography Fisheye Baby 110 is super small! But don't let it's size fool you! This little guppy makes it's way through a large ocean with amazing color and effects in the photos it produces.
With it's light weight body, compacting bellows, and it's charm the Belair X 6-12 is just screaming "TAKE ME ON A TRIP!" So now you can with confidence of your Belair being safely tucked away. Find out how to pack your own Belair safely to after the jump.
Just because we lomographers are carefree snapshooters doesn't mean we don't need some essential tools and supplies when we're out in the field. Let me share with you some of the basic stuff you can easily find and put together to create a Survival Kit!
Lomography's new emulsion, the Lomography Color X-Pro Sunset Strip, brings new wonders and opportunities for the Lomography community. I can't wait to get my hands on more: it may be my new favorite film!
Are you presently planning any trips, whether a quick adventure or a long-term journey? Is that a yes? Well, I thought of whipping up a tipster for all you fellow analogue travelers out there. Read on and see if you find them useful!
As lomographers, we are all lovers of breath-taking panoramic photos. But what about panoramic sketches--dizzying, disorienting, dumbfounding panoramic drawings, at that? That's not very easy to visualize, we understand, so step right up, read on, and be amazed!
In this article you can find very simple rules that you can apply with your film cameras whenever you're on off the beaten path. More fun travel tips and photos after the jump.
Our product, the Konstruktor Transparent Edition, is purely for display purposes and not for photographic use. Its unique see-through body makes it impossible for anybody to take pictures. However, a Japanese creator named Naga-san used some tricks to make taking photos possible! How did he do it!? Read on to discover what kind of tricks he used.
I love to travel and I love to bring home gorgeous pictures. Well, who doesn't? Let me tell you my secrets to great travel shots.
Now that you've decided to plan your next adventure, you are probably thinking how you can pack all your favorite films, cameras, and accessories. I come to the rescue with some rather basic packing tips that could be helpful, whether you're a novice or pro analogue traveler!
Making cyanotypes is a wonderful craft and is surprisingly easy. The fun thing is you don't have to limit yourself to paper prints. You can make cyanotypes on all kinds of surfaces! Here's how I made a simple cyanotype tote bag.
Attention Diana Mini owners, I would like to share my first experience on how I changed the look of my beloved camera. It's fun playing with you camera and be their private designer! Be proud and excited with your very own design!