Fancy shooting on BOTH sides of the film? Try this and you'll be surprised with the pictures you get!
My Smena 8m was modified (loading film on the wrong side of the camera and advance with the film rewind knob) to shoot redscale without re-spooling films. It struck me that perhaps I should try doing a double for a wrong/redscale and correct side. The Smena 8m allows me to line up the first frame of the roll for the double as the first frame starts in the same position for both exposures. I shot the redscale side at iso 50 for the first exposure and loaded it into my Cosina CX-2 the second, shot at 200iso. Film used was Solaris 100 expired.
The picture has the redscale look as usual but the images captured on the normal(correct) side shifted blue somehow. Interesting results with pictures being laterally inverted. Hope you guys enjoy it!
Steps to follow:
1) Modify your camera to do redscale naturally. Basically involves modifying (reversible modification) the film advance mechanism of the Smena 8m to allow the film advance knob to rotate backwards. The film is advanced with the film rewind knob, and rewinded with the film advance knob (sounds confusing yeah?)
2) Mark the first frame of your film
3) Shoot the redscale side as its less sensitive. Perhaps 1~2 stops over
4) Load the film into another camera for the proper side at 1 stop under!
There's a lot that you can do with a Lomo LC-A+/Lomo LC-Wide and a Krab, besides the obvious (which is take it in the water with you). Get creative by trying various angles and perspectives; you'll be surprised how a slight tilt can make a dramatic difference to your photos. Take a look at the gallery below for some inspiration!
Last week, I received the strangest thing through my letterbox. It was a postcard with this photograph on 1 side. The photo is of me sitting by the sea whilst I was on vacation last year. But I have literally no idea who took this shot – That’s why I came here, to ask for your help on my search for my mysterious photographer and to try and get to bottom of the riddle they wrote me. Please help me if you can!
If you'd be shooting in low light, at night, or in any other situation that would require a high speed film for best results, why don't you try the Lomography Color Negative 800 for 35mm cameras? Allow five of our community members to convince you with their respective reviews in this installment of Reviews on Rewind.
Stenoflex lets you reproduce the single steps of black and white photography, from taking photos to printing. It is a simple box pierced with a tiny pinhole to allow light to enter. Put a sheet of photosensitive paper (included) inside the darkroom and expose it to your subject.
His Twitter profile describes Ontario-based Alex Luyckx as a ‘Film photographer in a digital world.’ While he excels in both digital and film photography, he has a soft side and a big heart for analogue. He is also described as a 'Seeker of abandoned spaces,' and 'reenactor of the war of 1812,' We were fortunately able to get in touch with this film aficionado, who agreed to grant an interview.
Seeing that we love to spread the cheer around here, we're giving you another chance to load up on our awesome film with today's Advent deal! Choose a classy black and white film, like our Lady Grey, or get creative and colorful with one of our Redscale films. We're certain that no matter what you choose, you'll have a great time making memories with tons of lovely analogue photos this year!
Lily & Madeleine are sisters from Indianapolis who have charmed audiences on both sides of the Atlantic with their heavenly harmonies. They are just about to release their new album titled "Fumes." Lomography caught up with them on a recent trip to the United Kingdom and gave them each a La Sardina camera to shoot with. Meet them after the jump.
Fancy taking a night photowalk to cap this weekend? Take a look at today's featured awesome album and we're sure you'll be on your way to prowl the streets at dusk with your beloved Diana F+ equipped with the Premium Glass Lens!
While the tiny 110 cartridge film has only tickled the fancy of film photographers in the recent years, this format was highly popular during its heydays. For those who have yet to learn about and shoot with 110 film, this timeline looks back at some of the notable milestones of this very compact format!
Photos shot with a New Petzval lens are immediately recognizable for their super-sharp focus areas and wonderful swirly bokeh effect. Each New Petzval lens is crafted from brass (just like the original Petzval lens) and features premium glass optics. Together with Lomography, the lenses have been designed and constructed by a team of optics specialists at the Zenit factory in Russia. Zenit are master lens manufacturers and have the skill to build the Petzval lens for use with today’s SLR cameras.
If you happen to come across an expired Lomography Color Negative 400 ISO 120 film pack, either in a store or on the Internet, get one and be ready for an exciting experience. You'll definitely get more from it!
Enriched by many years of experience as a professional photographer, Basilio Silva from Buenos Aires has become a fashion photographer who shoots quirky and bold pictures. He tried shooting with the new Petzval lens and finally, here we are, happy to share this beautiful series of black & white bokeh swirling pictures.
To celebrate Film Photography Day, Lomography Gallery Store Soho has organised a very special Scavenger Hunt! You'll be put in groups and given the task of finding and shooting as many items on our list. This event is FREE and there are prizes to be won! Alternatively pop in store on the day for the chance to win an LCA+. Read on to find out how.