Who says you can't shoot Lomos in the dark or that you can't grow wings? Everything is possible with a couple of lights and extended exposures times. Yes, it's time we had some fun with lightpainting! But first, here's the winners from our Luscious Lightpainting Rumble.
Ladies and gentlemen, you own the night! From the moment the sun sets to the wee-hours after midnight, Lomography’s night dwellers are moving in packs, silently but with purpose. Sorry to disappoint you Twilight fans, but no, they aren’t vampires – they’re merely insomniacs setting the stage for another lightpainting masterpiece! You saw some of the submissions and quite frankly, our nocturnal shooters have done a top notch job! Without further ado, here are the winners. Cheers!
Perhaps you’ve already had chance to try light painting, multiple exposures and long exposures with your Lomo’Instant, but what can you experiment with next? Well, that’s exactly the thought I had which led to giving this Tipster a go. I wanted to shoot Lomo’Instant photos which felt a bit “messier” than what I’m usually used to and to use a technique which would open up new possibilities with the kinds of images I could create with my favorite instant camera. Well, here I go!
Most, if not all, of the photographs in Keis Iguchi's LomoHome were printed using traditional darkroom processes. He likens film photography to using cassette tape and relies on his favorite combination of LC-A and Ferrania Solaris 800 in creating evocative images. In this interview, our Newcomer of the Week from Tokyo Japan shares more about his affinity for analog photography.
Enjoy a truly analogue moviemaking experience with Lomography's 35mm movie camera and an accompanying accessory to watch your films with. View your masterpieces in the most analogue way possible with the LomoKinoscope. Get it now 20% off the regular price!
From the simple Vivitar 110 camera he received from his grandmother, Brett Wolff already accumulated close to almost a hundred cameras and accessories in his analog arsenal. Some of the cameras he treasured were even handed down by relatives and friends, making these more precious to him. Let's take a closer look at his camera collection.
Elvis Halilović turns chestnut wood into heirloom-worthy cameras known as Ondu. As a countdown to Pinhole Photography Day happening tomorrow, we show you how these pieces are shaped, sanded and assembled. All this effort for the love of a good picture!