As the week is about to end, it’s just natural for anyone to make plans and busy themselves at these two remaining days, something to look forward to before the week resets back again to that five manic days of work.
But isn’t it nicer to abandon all those arrangements for the weekend and instead skip off to what you feel like doing?
With this carefree kind of outlook can effectively reveal a slice of your life that’s never been revealed before, or can even change the way things as they are now. And on this note, we now present you a Lomokino movie which made it as this week’s winner.
The Jury says: With its diaristic attitude on which this movie was done, it’s amusing to see how a Lomokino camera can encapsulate a day’s worth of aimless meandering around town and just having a drink while enjoying everyone’s company as the day ends – all these are shown in a little bit over a minute.
Do you think you have what it takes to be the best Lomokino director there is? Or just want to have your movie seen here next? Then get them shortlisted by adding a tag of “lomokino nominee” on it and it will be automatically included in the running for our Lomokino Premiere Deluxe!
Doug DuBois spent five summers photographing the small neighborhood of Russell Heights in Ireland to capture the essence of coming of age: the inevitable loss of youth and the imminent transition into adulthood. Those four years resulted in his latest book, My Last Day At Seventeen. The book is a visual tale told through a collection of photographs and gives an alternative perspective through a comic narrative around the same subject. This creative combination of two distinct narratives in one book not only works wonderfully in visual terms; it also serves as an essential tool that lets the reader dig deeper into the story being told, making one go back to the book over and over again, yet from a new perspective, every single time.
Aside from photography, newcomer Dmitri Berenger enjoys a multitude of hobbies including gardening, watching movies, and discovering music. In this interview, he talks about his photographic style, his inspirations, choosing film cameras over digital gear, and many more.
'Snapshot' was our Tumblr keyword this week. We spent the past few days looking at troves of fresh samples from all corners of the globe. We got lured to the most effortless variety, everyday captures upgraded to showcase compositions. We invite you to look at the ones we bookmarked for future visits.
London based photographer Cat Stevens uses the softer, more subtle aesthetics of film photography throughout her work. Her shoots consist of the familiar light leaks and washed out tones that most film shooters will be familiar with. She has photographed artists such as Deerhunter, PJ Harvey and recently took a series of sun drenched beach shots which adorned The Charlatans' last album cover titled "Modern Nature."
Lomographer Carina, or landei in the community, regards the Sprocket Rocket as a "versatile plastic camera." For her, it doesn't only take great travel snapshots but makes an interesting conversation starter as well. In this interview, Carina expounds more on what makes the Sprocket Rocket her go-to camera.
This article is dedicated to Bruce Davidson, one of the most important American documentary photographers and a leading figure of the Magnum agency. Recalling his photos of the Worcester Fire Department in 1999, I'll show you my coverage of Como Fire Department's public demonstration, an annual event commemorating St. Barbara.