Only a couple more days until the Advent deals are over! Check out today's sweet deal and save 10% on your order from the Online Shop or Gallery stores. It's not too late to treat yourself or your loved ones this holiday season, so take advantage of the deal while it lasts!
Lomography Gallery Store Soho are having a bumper Bank Holiday sale from 22nd - 25th May. We're offering 20% off on selected cameras plus some other fabulous deals in store only! Read on for the full details!
Done shooting and want your films to be processed? We can process your colour and black & white 35mm, 120 or 110 films! Development, prints and scans are also included. (Service availability depends on your markets)
Shopping for holiday presents? Drop by the Lomography Online Shop and we'll reward you with freebies! A minimum purchase of 50 EUR/USD/GBP gets you a special treat, and you get more treats as you climb up the spend levels. This festive offer ends on 23rd November, so act fast ... see more details after the cut!
It's the most wonderful time of the day — Lomography Advent deal time! We're back and at it with a sweet 15% discount on all La Sardina cameras! Already have one? Well get another one, or treat yourself or your friends to any of our plastic bodied cameras using our continued discount today. The more, the merrier!
Remember yesterday's great Advent deal? Well, it's happening again today! Find the perfect gifts for your loved ones this year and maybe even a little something for yourself. Head on over to the Online Shop or your nearest Gallery Store to get an amazing 15% off your entire order!
Last month, Lomography Gallery Store Soho held an exhibition of photographs taken at the Nixon Surf Challenge in Russia. Free drinks and live music from Swim Mountain overflowed at the opening party. Using the Petzval lens and a star-shaped aperture plate to give a beautifully soft, dreamy effect, the folks at the Soho Gallery Store created a video of the event. Watch this video after the jump.
In the early part of the 19th century, lantern shows were the equivalent of movies. Photographs were hand-printed or transferred on glass plates, which were then projected on to a wall or cloth screen.