There are cities which seem to come to life when shot in black and white. Vienna is one of them! Considered by some as a large town, or small city, Vienna has her own unique charm which could stun any lomographer!
Vienna is a city unlike any other. She may not be as big as Manhattan, or as romantic as Venice, or Paris, but Vienna has her own charms. A city full of culture and history, her streets tell a story in every turn. In Vienna, there’s a saying which goes “Wien ist anders!” (Vienna is different!) and it could not be more true! Each district has a unique vibe and atmosphere, that’s why it’s an ideal location for all kinds of photography. Vienna always has something to offer regardless if you are into landscape, architecture, staged, or street photography. All you have to do is turn a corner, or hop on the nearest street car, and you’ll be treated to a different scene in every turn.
Another unique quality of Vienna is that the city looks stunning in black and white! Her streets, buildings, and even people provide perfect subjects for mysterious, intriguing, albeit classical black and white street photography. So, whenever you get to travel to Vienna, be sure to pack a few rolls of Lady Grey, Tri-X, or your favorite black and white film, you surely would not regret it!
Last Sunday, a great yoga event was held in Cernobbio, a small tourist town near the city of Como. Local association Breathe Como made a performance of power yoga exercises to raise funds for Africa. I developed the film a few days ago, and today I'll show the photos to you! I call this "Fresh From My Darkroom" because I developed the black and white films by myself! Take a look!
Vienna is the capital and largest city of Austria. It has been mentioned in a myriad of pop culture references in books, music, and film, and is also the home of the Lomography headquarters. The history of Vienna stretches back to a far 500 BC, which is why it’s no surprise that the city is steeped in rich, unique, and fascinating culture and history that has inspired artists of all generations.
Sonia pushed the Petzval lens test one step further by shooting with expired black and white film. The results are amazing, and the grain gave life to these beautiful Petzval portraits! Learn more about this photographer and her love for films, and catch a glimpse of her photos, taken in romantic Paris.
In many of the places I've travelled, I've seen small, yellow amphibious tour buses -- the ubiquitous 'Ducks.' In some places the pleasure cruisers are encouraged to blow duck whistles, but everywhere they tour on land before descending into the city's waterway. I decided to become a tourist in my own town and ride the London duck.
Do you know the best way to celebrate the biggest shopping day of the year? Stay at home and marvel at these gorgeous black and white photos from the legendary LC-A+! There's no reason to stand in line for hours either, when you can get incredible deals here at Lomography without ever leaving the comfort and warmth of your own home. Check out these radiant shots from the LC-A+ and then head over to the Online Shop to save a fantastic 30% on this incredible camera and more!
Love medium format? This Belair baby will never fail you to satisfy your cravings for taking photographs in 120 format! Choose among the different variants of Belair cameras that will suit your tastes!
Hi, everyone! I'd like to share with you my 2014 summary on analogue photography. Some things I did were completely new, while some were my good old habits. This year I learned how to develop black and white film, which I consider my greatest milestone. But the most important thing is that in 2014, I remain in love with Lomography! And the rest? Well, let's see...
Following our introduction about him and his work in black and white last week, we now bring to you Lomography's exclusive interview with New York-based photographer Christopher Lange, in which he discusses all things photography as well as his equally interesting non-photographic pursuits. Oh, and he graciously shares his very own recipe for roast chicken, too!
Stop bath is a type of chemical used in the darkroom for processing black and white film, aptly named as such because it halts the development of the images. In this case, stop bath is also part of the title that Korean analogue street photographer <b><a href="http://instagram.com/sooeatsyourstreetforbreakfast">Soomin Yim</a></b> has given her body of work, "Stop Bath the City," to represent the forgotten faces of people in the city amid rapid modernization, captured and immortalized on black and white film.
Hungry Eye is a quarterly film and photography magazine that covers everything from black-and-white analogue stills and eye-popping music videos, to short films made on a shoestring budget and full-length movies shot with the latest technology. Hungry Eye is offering a year's subscription to the magazine plus the Hungry Eye Guide to Music book which hasn't been released yet. Oh, and we're throwing in a LomoKino too! Grab your chance to win here.
Some weeks ago, I made a tribute to the great photographer Robert Frank and his 1958 black and white series taken in New York from a bus window. He is the master of the ordinary moments, capturing the essence of daily life in a series of free and random sequence of photos where nothing important happens! And as I've written there I wanted to take a similar experiment with color film, which would change the perception of the environment where people live. Read more after the jump!
In New York City, winter has been harsh and long, the nights long and cold, and shooting outside is not fun anymore. So when the Lomo'Instant Boston Edition hit the shelves this week and the new Splitzer arrived at the Lomography Gallery Store New York, we decided to do a round of light painting portraits instead of sunny ones.