Our Analogue Lifestyle section is just a few months old but its fast becoming one of the most vibrant and inspiring nooks in the Magazine. Want to contribute and share your stories, trials and tribulations with the world? Read on!
Do you have an analogue-inspired tale to tell? Does your heart cry out for its stories of cross-processed dreams to be told to everyone in the face of the earth? Well then, you’ve come to the right place! Lomography’s Analogue Lifestyle section is all about giving insight into the analogue approach to life. From personal experiences, research, columns to interviews, Lifestyle’s material is vast but all share a common goal – to share the many ways in which analogue and analogue photography are a part of your life!
Interested in writing and submitting articles? Please give our submission guidelines a read then fire away! The whole community is raring to hear what you have to say!
Ever since light painting was invented, it inspired artists from all around the globe to magical creations that capture hidden movements and reinvent the world we live in. "Life is a fairy tale, stay wild little child!" is what they want to tell us. Bringing light to life became the next challenge for anyone rigged with a film camera and a creative mind.
Now, how can you take your analogue light paintings from the ordinary to the outstanding? After the carriage came the car, so we definitely need some spacy inventions to follow the old school light pen. So here it is, our new best friend: The Pixelstick!
"You put your camera around your neck in the morning along with putting on your shoes, and there it is, an appendage of the body that shares your life with you," said Dorothea Lange, the icon whose birthdate we celebrate today, May 26.
Ladies and gentlemen, fellow Lomographers, the time is ripe for us to present you with a new mystery product. But we're not giving anything much away this time, just a few hints and clues to keep you on your toes.
As the 30th anniversary of the Chernobyl Nuclear Disaster approaches, photographer Alina Rudya hopes to revisit the lives of people who, like her, were driven out of Prypyat, Ukraine following that fateful day in 1986.