An amazing time-lapse video mosaic of the sky as seen from the Exploratorium museum in San Francisco, California. Video after the jump...
The images were taken using a camera installed on the roof of the Exploratorium museum. The camera would take an image of the sky every 10 seconds. Each mosaic tile in the video would show a single day and all the days are arranged chronologically. Collectively, the video is made up of 360+ pieces.
Ken Murphy took the images and made the video with the intention to show the light and weather patterns over the course of a year.
Ivan Cash is an interactive artist and filmmaker based in San Francisco, where he runs a small creative shop, Cash Studios. Read about Ivan's reflections on his experience with the Lomo'Instant, and art as a whole.
A vacation is a trove of vibrant objects: the countertop of sublime-looking drinks, the mosaic tiles that line an Olympic-sized pool, the nautical stripes of beach chairs. We remember in detail, and photography is our way to anticipate what we will catalog long after the break is over. This Lomography Color Negative gallery celebrates the still life wonders of these dreamy holidays.
After a fully booked 2015, photographer Chloé Vollmer-Lo found time to test the Petzval 58 Bokeh Control Art Lens. She brought it to the Natural History Museum and the Paris business district, an endeavor that resulted in quite a few stunning, bokeh-rich images.
Years before the world knew her as John Lennon's better half and artistic partner, Yoko Ono herself was already an established artist. Here are portraits of the artist and peace activist from this period, presented just in time for her recently-opened first "official" show at the Museum of Modern Art.
Kamila K Stanley is always on the cusp of an adventure. In the early part of 2015, she started inviting fellow photographers to join a collective named after a verse from "Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds." And ever the curious observer, she spent some part of the year in Turkey. With a camera and reserve of 35mm films, of course.
Edward Weston is one of the most important photographers of the 20th century. From his lifetime up until today, several decades after his death, Weston and his body of work hold an important place in the history of photography.
Leonard Knight passed away last year but he left an incredible legacy, an embodiment of love, that is Salvation Mountain. From 1984, he painted and remodeled a little hill in the California desert that's colorful as a cupcake and truly meaningful. And if anything ever would have been meant to be shot with Lomo cameras, it would be this psychedelic, holy hill.