Nowadays it's so easy to navigate yourself through foreign cities with digital maps that are available at your fingertips. But they are also great for finding weird and bizarre things!
You’ve used digital maps before to find directions to a birthday party, but have you used it to spot the weird things they have on earth? Here are couple of bizarre things that people found while browsing through Google Earth.
Didn’t know maps could be so entertaining. You know what else is entertaining? The Maps Edition cameras! These cameras are decorated with maps that will take your imagination on journeys through time and space. Like Google Earth, these cameras can also snap pictures of odd and bizarre things! Check out these snaps taken by some of our lomo friends.
Find out why many analog enthusiasts are so smitten with this lomographic classic through these wonderful images that we've sorted out from the community's most popular (also, find out how you can earn piggies and have your very own photographs be featured on the Online Shop)!
If you are a true photography fan you would have heard of Vivian Maier, a mysterious nanny who took over 100,000 photographs that were hidden in storage lockers and discovered by chance decades later. "Finding Vivian Maier," the film which documents that discovery and pieces together Vivian's story, opens in UK cinemas this Friday. We are offering one lucky person a pair of tickets to see it at the Curzon Victoria in London on July 24th. Grab your chance to win tickets after the jump.
"You put your camera around your neck in the morning along with putting on your shoes, and there it is, an appendage of the body that shares your life with you," said Dorothea Lange, the icon whose birthdate we celebrate today, May 26.
Ladies and gentlemen, fellow Lomographers, the time is ripe for us to present you with a new mystery product. But we're not giving anything much away this time, just a few hints and clues to keep you on your toes.
As the 30th anniversary of the Chernobyl Nuclear Disaster approaches, photographer Alina Rudya hopes to revisit the lives of people who, like her, were driven out of Prypyat, Ukraine following that fateful day in 1986.