Finally, an intergalactic lomolocation from the far planet!
Nope, this is not Mars, but far another planet lomopics. Beware of the rocky landscape when landing the spaceship. You might discover that a certain forms of life to coexist on the planet: the plants are feed from the red mountainous soil and grow to the red star that brings the daytime for around 12 hours a day.
The Kashyyyk’s alien chicken were carefully observed while demolishing their oval-shaped red shelled eggs. A special kind of red water with a floating vehicles on it. This is probably an evidence of an intelligent life on the planet. Further, more and more red sapience’s were seen farming in their redjetable gardens in small localities.
In bigger town, the undercovered lomo spaceship crew had found a special lab to share the secret of cross-processing. The lab stuff was able to develop the precious universal Fujichrome Velvia 400 slide film with the local chemicals. The film got scanned and color-balanced by extremely excited local photo experts and we’ve failed to recreate the same effect no matter how hard we’ve tried.
On our way home we are sending the red spectrum email to illustrate the Earth-Kashyyyk brotherhood and to celebrate the fact that we are not alone in the Universe!
If you're roaming planet Earth in search of an otherworldly experience, there's only one place where apart from breathtaking, paradise-like landscapes of lush greenery and the infinity of turquoise waters you'll come across mystical leonine creatures, ape-like humanoids and witches powerful in black magic.
Imagine an alien space mission from a planet of the Sirius Star System to an abandoned industrial zone of Como, a city situated in the North of Italy. The alien photographer named sirio174, used a powerful futuristic camera, called Lomo Lubitel 166U loaded with a Kodak Portra film roll. Yes, no digital, because the future is...analogue! During his journey, he learned the most common language of our planet -- English -- and he wrote this article for us. Read more after the jump!
Want to know more about our planet through photography? Check out the exhibit of world-renowned Brazilian photographer Sebastião Salgado, who shares his work for the first time in Asia from April 26 to July 27 at the National Museum of Singapore.
You’ve shouted your analogue love from the rooftops and worn your heart on your sleeve – Now it’s time to take it to the next level and wear it on your skin! Our new Lomography Tattoos are fun, easy to apply and come in five designs.
The day has finally come! We are very excited to tell you that you can now order the Lomography New Petzval Lens for immediate delivery from the Online Shop or purchase it in your hands at Gallery Stores. To put full focus on our favorite portrait lens, soon we will be hosting special launch parties in our Gallery stores all over the globe! So do not miss an opportunity to become part of the sensational New Petzval Lens family today.
This is my experience with the Lomography Redscale XR 50-200 (120), my first medium format film. It's an adventure that started when I got a Lubitel 2, to finally shoot with it. In this article, you'll find detailed information about color schemes, the advantages of shooting in medium format, and the differences between standard redscale films. Here are the results of a day of shooting outside, which I recently got back from the lab.
East and west, old and new coexist harmoniously in the highly-urbanized Southeast Asian city-state, Singapore. Singapore is home to various nationalities not only from around Asia but even from other far-flung countries all over the globe - a true cultural melting pot, with four different major languages and five official religions.
A couple of hours before the clock struck midnight and a new year finally began, my family and I bonded over instant photography, balloons, and party props before a freshly painted white wall. Voilà--an instant photo booth!
Far from the romanticized images we see on television, kitchens are marred by a mesh of savage industrial hardware, organic flesh and bones, and the souls that inhabit it, as photographer Mike Kumagai discovered. His series exposes some of the notions we carry of kitchens and cooking in the only medium befitting of the task: 35mm film.