Hudson is an emerging indie-folk musical artist. A stop-motion video was created for one of his songs. View the video and see how this clever video was made.
Hudson is an emerging indie-folk project by Australian singer Travis Aulsebrook. For the video of one of his songs "Against The Grain“ he collaborated with film-maker and animator Jonathan Chong to create a simple stop-motion animation of colored pencils. This may sound boring, but it’s cleverly done and it’s definitely worth having a look at. View the entire video below.
A total of 920 pencils were used to create the video and the entire video clip is made up of 5,125 individual images. There is also a behind-the-scenes video of Jonathan Chong working on the video. It shows how much time and effort went into every little sequence of the clip. View the video below to see how they came up with the idea and how they shot the entire sequence.
“Against The Grain“ is from Hudson’s “Open Up Slowly” EP, released just last January 10, 2011. As for his main influences, Aulsebrook names Tunng and Iron & Wine. I hope you enjoyed the song and the music video as much as I did. Since this is Hudson’s debut EP and first video clip, I’m looking forward to hearing more beautiful music and seeing more creative videos from this emerging singer.
Have you ever wished that you could just extend the view of your camera to perfectly capture what you see through your viewfinder? See how an artist does exactly just that with this series of sketches based on old photographs.
Last month, Lomography Gallery Store Soho held an exhibition of photographs taken at the Nixon Surf Challenge in Russia. Free drinks and live music from Swim Mountain overflowed at the opening party. Using the Petzval lens and a star-shaped aperture plate to give a beautifully soft, dreamy effect, the folks at the Soho Gallery Store created a video of the event. Watch this video after the jump.
Cameras are tools for documentation, creating art and expressing one’s self through photographs. But for some photographers, they are extensions of their own bodies. This is exactly how photographer Lucus Landers sees his handmade cameras.
Have you ever noticed how Stanley Kubrick made use of the color red many times in his movies? Video editor Rishi Kaneria sure has, and came up with this brilliant clip to showcase the filmmaker's preference for crimson hues.
There is nothing than a photo shot at the perfect moment. Henri Cartier Bresson's principle on "The Decisive Moment" is a principle that we should still follow to this day. A perfectly-timed photo creates impact, whether it's one of a friend jumping into the pool or a couple emerging from the ceremony on their wedding day. For this rumble, we want to see that breathtaking moment, shot at the perfect time.
An architect based in Sarawak, Malaysia, Hussein's photographic style is greatly influenced by his love for music and video games. This talented portrait photographer, also known in the community as hoseun, is our LomoGuru of the Week!
Previously a music journalist, Stephen Dowling now writes for the BBC. If that isn't interesting enough, London-based writer is also passionate about film photography. He has blog called zorkiphoto where he writes about all his favourite cameras and film types. The folks over at Lomography UK lent him an LC-A 120 and, as you'll see in a bit, he managed to get some wonderful shots.
There is nothing better than a photo shot at the perfect moment. Henri Cartier-Bresson's principle on "The Decisive Moment" is a principle that we should still follow to this day. A perfectly-timed photo creates impact, whether it's one of a friend jumping into the pool or a couple emerging from the ceremony on their wedding day. For this rumble, we want to see that breathtaking moment, shot at the perfect time. And you showed us what it's like to be on time.
Photographs with sprocket holes exposed are practically a dime a dozen these days but, of course, this wasn't the case more than 50 years ago. However, former freelance photographer Michael Ciavolino was already able to create one of the earliest examples of this technique back in the early '60s in his groundbreaking photograph called "Boat Ride, Rye Beach." Find out the fascinating story behind this photo, as well as how and why he did it in this exclusive Lomography feature!
Justin Quinnell’s expertise when it comes to pinhole wizardry is unquestionable. This photographer and lecturer from Bristol, United Kingdom, has crafted the most unusual of pinhole projects, from installing cameras onto ships cruising around the Caribbean to taking photos of his kids being born from inside his mouth. One other project that he is known for is being able to make a pinhole camera from a soda can. Watch the video below and learn how!