Most of us have been reminded not to put unnecessary element right in the center of a picture, but knowing how crazy lomographers can get, a rule as rigid as this will definitely be broken!
Sometimes, unnecessary elements, most especially if placed in the middle of a picture, can get really distracting. But somehow, chourique pulled it off in this simple yet captivating photo of a red door against a blue wall. The thin tree divided the photo into two, thus creating an illusion that the photo has been taken using a half-frame camera.
Photo taken using a Fed 5B loaded with Kodak Color 200.
For the last year we've been working on the next version of Lomography. We based our work on the feedback you’ve given us over the years and we wanted to share it as early as possible with you and can’t wait to hear what you think. Just one warning first: it is still in development and things can break. All the photos, comments, likes, homes and everything else were transferred as of October 16th, 2014. So anything you do on next.lomography.com won't be reflected on www.lomography.com and vice versa. Once we are done with testing, everything you did here will be deleted again. So this is a big playground for you to explore.
Berenice Abbott documented the sped-up pulse, concrete towers, and busy crowds of New York. These black and white images, as well as her pioneering work in science photography, appear in a thicker reissue of a classic Aperture book.
written by Kwyn Kenaz Aquino on 2015-04-18 in #people
Our grandparents taught us never to stoop down to the level of bad people, but Quentin Tarantino begs to differ. This video shows us how a shot from below can create a strange intimacy with perplexing characters.
Ed Choi regards Lomography as one of the best things that happened to him. In this interview, the latest member to join the roster of LomoGurus talks about how cross processing slide films sparked a great friendship, taking instant photos in Himalayas, and creating the perfect double exposure photograph.