Be there in the right moment and capture the beauty of nature.
You might remember my lubitel-sunset-shots on a field with an old wagon,… I love going back to places where I took shots. So I had a walk there, directly to the beginning (or end) of the village, Lindhorst and found the sun setting and an empty field. So I have been too late. But on the other side of the street id a small field where they sell flowers like sunflowers. Going there I had the chance to take some lomography.
This is a location you can transfer to so many places. It is a kind of open-your-eyes-location of fairly ordinary places that become special because you look at them through the eyes of your beloved lomographic camera.
And you can take shots of the farmers harvesting.
MONO NO AWARE captures the ephemeral nature of being through film cinematography. MONO NO AWARE is able to freeze the transitory moments in life and transform it into a beautiful extension of the soul.
Just as we love the grainy sound of a vinyl record playing our latest jazz favorites, we choose analog photography for its natural imperfections that remind us so wondrously of our own reality. Its shortcomings are what make an analog photograph so appealing. We talked to Adriano Guimarães Sodré, a 26-year-old cinematographer, DJ, and photographer who carefully composes pictures that capture a solitary moment in its most natural beauty.
My boyfriend Scott and I took our cameras on a road trip to the beautiful Coronado Beach in San Diego, California at the very end of May to catch beach combers, surfers, and beautiful sunsets on glorious film.
There is nothing more refreshing than escaping one's everyday life for to unpack a camping tent and spend a wonderful weekend with friends for a few days during summer. Some of the coolest festivals are calling and there's a special one in Germany that is a must-see in July: Melt! festival. Win two tickets for this spectacular event to be held from July 17 to 19. Show us your most beautiful festival moments.
This article is a tribute to the photojournalist Bernard Cahier, the greatest Formula 1 photographer known as the "Cartier-Bresson of Motor Racing" for his great ability in capturing the right moment. Here, I'll feature a series of photos that I took at the Monza Grand Prix with a timeless black and white film! Take a look after the jump!