Choo Choo, here comes the train. Have you guys ever thought of shooting at some railways? I am quite sure most of you did right? Shooting some rusty rails, asking your friends to be the model standing on the railways, capturing the moment of the train passing by on the tracks (this is kind of dangerous) etc. So I will be introducing you guys to a place where you can shoot at railway tracks. This place is none other than Bukit Timah Railway Station which was rebuilt during the early 30s.
Bukit Timah Railway Station is a recreational building which is conserved now, it was a station and crossing loop. Keretapi Tanah Melayu (KTM), the main operator in Malaysia used to own it. In 1903, it was opened on the dismantled Tank Road mainline, then it was rebuilt in 1932 on Singapore to Johor Bahru KTM Intercity closure. This station served as a freight interchange before it closed on 1st July 2011 for the land swap between the Singaporean and Malaysian governments. Bukit Timah Railway Station is now conserved and it reminds Singaporeans how the country once played the important role as the transport hub in the region. It became Singapore’s endearing landmark and for sure, a main building of its railway history.
So come on down to the Bukit TImah Railway Station and have a great time shooting!
Summer is full of color so using black and white film might not be the first thing that comes to mind. Yet the summer sun works out beautifully on black and white film. Like to give it a try? I've come across the best light at the train station during rush hour!
Unless you are well-traveled, there’s a pretty good chance that you are going to be shooting the same places over and over again. Here are some ways you can mix it up and make those same places fun when you shoot at them next.
Here's the third and final part of my Lomography Day Trip features about Ubud. To be honest, there are a lot of places there that are worth visiting, but I just picked some of them to help you make the best of your trip. So prepare your notes or travel books and take note of the must-see places that I'll mention below. Maybe one day you'll visit Ubud.
If you'd be shooting in low light, at night, or in any other situation that would require a high speed film for best results, why don't you try the Lomography Color Negative 800 for 35mm cameras? Allow five of our community members to convince you with their respective reviews in this installment of Reviews on Rewind.
Have you ever had the feeling that you plan too much? It’s not a bad thing, really. It’s just that you may be missing out on some of the greater things happening at the precise moment you’re plotting your schedule, and you’re missing a lot if all you do is plan all the time.
Yesterday I picked up from my trusty photography shop in Como a developed and scanned color film roll containing images of the Sicilian festival held on May 1 at the city's historical center. A few hours ago, I made some scans of these images, which I'm pleased to show you in this article! Read more after the jump!
Done shooting and want your films to be processed? We can process your colour and black & white 35mm, 120 or 110 films! Development, prints and scans are also included. (Service availability depends on your markets)
We love sharing photos! So, with the recent release of the beloved Lomo'Instant camera, we thought it would be a great idea to look at some of the best ways to share your instants with the world. Rather than letting them collect dust on a shelf or stay hidden away in a drawer somewhere, why not let everyone else in on your superb instant creations? Check out these 5 awesome ways you can do just that!
Unfortunately, it happens sometimes that your resulting pictures are not what you expected - the image doesn't look that good, the colors are bland, and the subject is banal. Indeed, it couldn't be picture of the year! Herein I propose a second chance for your pictures by modifying your 35mm negatives. Just pick up some ideas from here, experiment, and scan your negatives with the Lomography Smartphone Scanner. Anything is possible: burning, scratching, putting on hydrochloric acid, balsamic vinegar, nail polish, bleach, or raspberry juice... use your imagination and write down your new film soup recipe! You can find a sample of the effects in this article.