An interesting analogue snapper from the 1940s, the Falcon miniature was a simple half-frame camera that took 127 film. Find out more about this quirky fantastic plastic camera in this installment of Lomopedia!
Introduced in 1939, the Falcon Miniature (also called Falcon Deluxe Miniature) was a 127 film camera manufactured by Utility Manufacturing Company in New York. Three designs, mainly modeled after the 35mm Argus A, were made for this classic 1940s camera. It was a simple camera with a Bakelite body, fitted with a 50mm Graf lens, and had fixed focus, fixed aperture, and single shutter speed of 1/25 and Bulb mode. However, since it takes half-frame photos and has a compartment for an extra film roll, many camera enthusiasts and collectors seek to add this quirky shooter in their collection.
Technical Specifications (of the version in the photos above):
Film: roll 127 film
Picture size: half frame, 3×4cm
Lens: Graf 50mm
Aperture: fixed aperture
Focusing: fixed focus
Shutter: simple spring rotary shutter, one speed 1/25 +B; setting: Time and Instant, lever on the lens-shutter barrel
Cocking lever and shutter release: by the same lever, on the lens-shutter barrel
Viewfinder: simple optical finder
Winding knob: on the top plate
Flash PC socket: none
Back cover: removable, w/ two red windows; opens by the latches on the sides of the camera
Dominik regards the Diana F+ as a system camera because of its versatility and wide range of accessories. Find out what else he likes about this dreamy medium format snapper in this installment of Weapon of Choice!
A recent lunchtime break turned into a big analogue adventure when I took the Lomo'Instant camera out with the Splitzer and captured a gloriously sunny day in the heart of Soho, London. I learned a couple of great tips about shooting with this new accessory. Read on to find out more.
Claire Geist is an accomplished fashion blogger based in New York. She recently graduated from The New School in NYC. Find out more about her in this exclusive interview and check out the pictures she took with the Lomography Diana Baby 110 camera.
Calling the Sprocket Rocket as Peter Atwood's go-to camera would be an understatement. He owns half a dozen of it that he simultaneously shoots with different films. He even considers the Sprocket Rocket as his dream machine. Let's hear what clickiemcpete has to say about this camera in this installment of Weapon of Choice!
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)
Classy, moody photographs in monochrome and with fine grain - what more could you ask for from one of Lomography's very own black and white emulsion for standard 35mm cameras, the Earl Grey? Find out how this film fared among six of our community members in this Reviews on Rewind installment!
Perhaps you already know this young and beautiful woman? Yes, you’re right: she was one of our previous LomoAmigos! This time around, Diane Sagnier tried the Petzval Art Lens with her analog Nikon camera. Let’s find out more about her work in this exclusive interview!
Steffen Böttcher's blog is already home to some very beautiful portraits taken with the New Petzval Lens. But the Petzval does so much more than just taking beautiful portraits; Böttcher recently took the lens with him on a mobile home adventure across the South of France. Find out more about the German photographer and his road trip in this exclusive interview.
written by Kwyn Kenaz Aquino on 2015-05-05 in #gear#news
The best thing about working for Lomography is having first access to new products. Imagine everyone's excitement when the Lomo LC-A Minitar-1 Art Lens 2.8/32M was delivered to the headquarters in Vienna, where members of the Lomography team took turns testing this tiny yet powerful optic on various cameras. Meanwhile, Tom Bates from Marketing teased out the idyllic and colorful possibilities of shooting with the Lomo LC-A Minitar-1 lens on a trip to the UK countryside.
Eric Marais is the founder of the portable dark-room experience, STENOFLEX. We recently had the chance to ask him some questions and he was kind enough to answer us! Read on to find out more about his company, his interest in photography and what's next for STENOFLEX!
Our latest LomoGuru is a portrait photographer from Rosario, Argentina who's also passionate about bookbinding and lettering. She took an active interest in these creative outlets to balance out the rigidness of her engineering classes. Let's get to know our fellow lomographer, Rocío Méndez, in this interview.