Analogue filmmakers now have a reason to look forward to 2013 – Kodak released earlier this week that one of their color negative films will be available in Super 8 format by January 2013.
The color negative film, Kodak VISION3 50D, is a “low-speed color negative optimized for capturing images in natural or simulated daylight conditions.” It was introduced in 35mm and 16mm formats last year, and will be available on Super 8 format early next year.
“There are a wide range of Super 8 users around the globe, and this gives them another stock for their toolbox,” says Kodak’s Mike Ryan, director of film technology for the Entertainment Imaging Division. “Now filmmakers turning to the small gauge format can take advantage of the finest grain motion picture technology on the market to craft the distinctive look they desire from a film captured image.” — Kodak Press Release
We’re very excited to introduce a brand new Color Negative film that will transform ordinary scenes into extraordinary memories. Introducing the new Lomography Cine200 Tungsten Film - the perfect film for romantic, cinematic moments. Only 4000 rolls available, so order yours now!
Photographer Florian Reischauer is no stranger to the Lomography community. In 2013, our LomoAmigo took a Lubitel 166+ out for a spin and told us about his famous blog, "Pieces of Berlin". A few years earlier, he took time to take part in the
5 Questions on Analogue Photographyseries. Now, we’re here to give you the latest scoop on Florian Reischauer and his next appearance in NYC to present his new book which was based off of his blog, "Pieces of Berlin 2009-2013".
Happy New Year Everyone. We're confident that our January 2015 workshops will help you dust off those January blues and get you smiling again. You'll be able to learn how to expose an image onto fabric or canvas with our LUMI paint workshop, learn the basics of our super Diana F+ camera and take to the streets with the Lomo'instant. There is also a great exhibition of analogue prints from photographer Arat “Huge” Komsawadichai. Find out more and book your spot by clicking here.
Beyond fashion, lightweight suits allowed women to move around the shore while proudly bannering the body they were once required to hide. These snapshots celebrate not just skin—they are about being comfortable in one’s skin.
In a country admired for sublime vistas, Réhahn chose the parts sheltered from full view. He became friends with the people who till the lands, as well as the unknown archivists of the ever-colorful folklore Vietnam is known for.