Choa Chu Kang Cemetery is the biggest cemetery located in Singapore. It is located near the Tengah Air Base. It is one of the only places where burials are allowed.
Choa Chu Kang Cemetery is a cemetery for Christians, Chinese, Muslims, and other ethnic races where the deceased are buried. Choa Chu Kang Cemetery is a place in Singapore where land is designated as a burial ground.
Notice the photos, each and every cemetery is different and distinct in their own ways; they are built and chosen exclusively by their family members.
For example, Christian or Catholic cemeteries often has a distinct cross symbol on top of the grave. The cross relates to the religion the deceased believed in. There are also other different types of cemeteries for other races and religions.
If you notice in some of the pictures, each grave is marked with a plaque at the head of the grave at ground-level. This is known as the lawn cemetery.
Some of the graves have windmills built on them. Not very sure what does this relate to in connection with the graves. Pretty interesting too.
Abandoned Scotland is an amazing group based in... you guessed it, Scotland! They stealthily get into little-known locations to photograph amazing but forgotten and empty spaces. We spoke with Alistair, the head of the group, and provided him with a Sprocket Rocket to see how the panoramic wonder would capture some of Scotland's urban landscapes.
Really want to bring your film photos to life? We’re now offering totally analogue fine art prints in a host of large sizes and formats! Carefully enlarged from your negatives onto premium photographic paper by lab professionals, each picture is a unique piece of craftsmanship.
There is a weekend in New York where the city streets look like an alternate universe, full of fantastic characters and people who seem to have walked out of a comic book or a movie. This weekend is the NY Comic Con weekend and people from everywhere come to one of the biggest comic convention to be part of one of the biggest Cosplay competitions.
Writing about Bangkok, a place where I first left my vagabond heart, I found it only fitting to focus on its own heart, the Chao Praya River, and the adventures it can offer to anyone looking to explore the city's curiosities by water.
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.
There couldn’t be a better time for photography enthusiasts than October. In honor of the European Month of Photography, there are fascinating photography exhibitions taking place around the continent, and Vienna is one of those locations. Starting October 29, the series “The Nocturnes of Day” by Andreas J. Hirsch will adorn the walls of the Lomography Embassy Store in Vienna. You're invited!
Vienna is not only the capital and largest city of Austria; it's where the Lomography headquarters is based, too! Join us as we explore this lovely city through handpicked lomographs taken by our community members using their trusty LC-A and LC-A+ cameras!
Vincent Huang is a Singapore-based photographer specializing on bridal and corporate photography. In this feature, he talks about his work and experience incorporating the Petzval Art Lens into his workflow, and showcases some of the resulting romantic photographs.
Adi, Ekeu, and I did a lomowalk around downtown Bandung last Saturday, the beginning of November. We planned to use our Lubitel cameras with only one roll of film each. We were inspired by the One Roll of Film Project by four Tokyo-based photographers with their Hasselblad cameras. This is about the one roll of film I shot with the Lubitel 166U, which made me love shooting in medium format even more.