I bought the Konica APS Disposable camera out of a whim. I was browsing the online shop of lomography and the psychedelic sample photos of the Konica APS suddenly caught my eye. I dropped it to my cart immediately. After all, it cost only a dozen dollars!
Since I’ve never tried the APS or a disposable camera, I did not have much confidence in it. I used my Konica APS Disposable mainly as a back-up camera. It is, therefore, not surprising that it took me half a year to finish the roll of 27 shots.
Looking for a local lab that could process the APS format of film was no easy job for me, but I finally found one. It was costly but I decided to give it a go! When I get the prints, however, I was a bit shocked because all my photos were apparently cropped! But hey! The colours are so lovely and nostalgic thanks to the plastic lens and 4 years expired film!
When I held the Lomo LC-A 120 in my hands for the first time, I immediately noticed its good feel and beautiful design. The LC-A 120 obviously, is truly, related to the queen of all Lomo cameras, the LC-A.
Some time ago, my parents-in-law gave me an old Polaroid camera that they used during my wife's childhood. After some investigation, I found out that Polaroid had stopped making instant film. But the factory in Enschedé, the Netherlands had been taken over by The Impossible Project, so I bought a package of fresh film and gave it a try!
As many of you would already know, shooting under low light conditions requires more than a steady grip (or a tripod) if you're aiming for outstanding results. You must also have the proper gear, and that, of course, includes film. In this post, we list down five fast films that work their best under such conditions.
I traveled to Cartagena de Indias, Colombia in May 2015 with my twin sister. Our birthday was on the 31st, and for the last few years we've had a silent pact to try to spend our birthdays traveling as much as we could (and as long as we’re single!).