One of the finest 120 color films out there. You get the extra speed of 400 ISO while maintaining excellent fine-grain and banging colors of a slower film. This ain't a professional emulsion for nothing. Our favorite color film for the Holga.
One of the finest 120 color films out there. You get the extra speed of 400 ISO while maintaining excellent fine-grain and banging colors of a slower film. This ain’t a professional emulsion for nothing. Our favorite color film for the Holga.
This daylight type film has a wider latitude from under to overexposures for that highly faithful color reproduction under any given lighting situations. And will yield clearer colors in the highlights and appropriately controlled color saturation in the shadows to allow rendering of subjects with a feeling of three-dimensional realism. Extremely fine-grain too, good for enlargements without losing the quality.
Classy, moody photographs in monochrome and with fine grain - what more could you ask for from one of Lomography's very own black and white emulsion for standard 35mm cameras, the Earl Grey? Find out how this film fared among six of our community members in this Reviews on Rewind installment!
If you happen to come across an expired Lomography Color Negative 400 ISO 120 film pack, either in a store or on the Internet, get one and be ready for an exciting experience. You'll definitely get more from it!
You want your subject be the center of attention? Petzval lens photos are recognizable for sharpness and crispness in the centre, strong color saturation, wonderful swirly bokeh effect, artful vignettes and narrow depth of field that will make your subjects stand out!
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.
In the early part of the 19th century, lantern shows were the equivalent of movies. Photographs were hand-printed or transferred on glass plates, which were then projected on to a wall or cloth screen.