110 film was introduced by Kodak back in 1972 for their line of cameras called the Pocket Instamatic. Were you able to get the chance to shoot with this kind of film? We present some of our community members who have some cool 110 film photos!
110 films were produced for pocket cameras that were introduced some time in the 70’s. These small cameras that can fit right into your pocket (thus, the name), were made for mass marketing, since not all people were adept at using film rolls. 110 films were inside a cartridge, making them easier to use. Nowadays, it’s very rare to find 110 films. Kodak produced their last 110 film years ago, so did Fuji in 2009. If you want to learn more about 110 film, check out this article.
Now, let’s take a look at some photos from our community members who have wonderful shots using 110 film:
Do you have 110 film shots that you’d like to share with the community? Leave a comment below, we’d love to hear from you!
We challenged the community members to submit their best snapshots taken with Kodak Ektacolor Pro 160 for a chance to be featured on the Online Shop and take home five piggies. Here are the winning images.
In 2015 we had been fortunate enough to talk with photographers, with practices and insights unique from one another, from all over the globe. And not only were we able to see their works; we were also able to dig a little deeper and find out what makes each one of them tick. In this special recap, we present a handpicked selection of insightful quotes from some of our most memorable interviews this year.
All throughout the year, the community had been an endless source of inspiration for photography projects, photo shoot ideas, and radical experiments. In the front line of such creative endeavors are these passionate lomographers who never cease to amaze us with their impressive snapshots and innovative concepts. We proudly present the most trending LomoHomes of 2015.
The latest addition to the Lomo’Instant family! Inspired by the Icelandic midnight sky, Get endless creativity, take multiple exposed instant snapshots, experiment with long exposure and light painting shots!
‘LIFE’ is a film that tells the story of photographer Dennis Stock who was assigned to photograph James Dean and inadvertently produced some of the most iconic photographs of the star. The film is released this week and we are offering some lucky people the chance to win a DVD, a book of photographs by Dennis Stock, signed posters and a LomoKino.
Joel Byron is a long-time fan of Lomography and uses analog methods in his work at his video and film production agency BigPlus. Back in 2010 he painstakingly put together the Lomography Caterpillar Matrix video which had over 60,000 hits! We lent Joel a Petzval lens and asked him to capture some video footage of London. The results were pretty stunning.
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.
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.