So, this is no trick or anything like that, I was just looking for a case or something to put on my frames, films or negatives when I go around with my camera, so i run into this mini discs case and i thought it was a good idea to use it.. as it was a hard case and it wasn’t too big.
Then I thought it looked kinda dull… so i just personalized it a little bit with the whole Diana theme, and this is the result..
Sorry for the low quality of the pics, I recently lost my my phone with the nice camera on it…lol
So this is just an idea that i had and wanted to share with you guys, and i thought it’d be nice to see more self made cases or stuff like that.
It's really amazing how simple plastic bricks can be assembled to create or, in this case, imitate works of art. Have a look at Veronica Watson's rendering of a famous Picasso painting using Legos after the cut!
In celebration of World Pinhole Photography Day today, we've decided to make a compilation of all the amazing pinhole-related stuff we've seen, written, and read here in the Lomography website through the years. We're sure many of you will be out to take pinhole snaps throughout the day in celebration of the occasion, but in case you're itching for some more inspiring reads on pinhole photography, you might as well read on and check out our compilation!
As you can see in my albums, I love to photograph sports events. In this case, I used a pretty Actionsampler camera to document a mini basketball game played in the park of my city Como, in celebration of the Festival of Sports. It's a funny camera with interesting results! Take a look after the jump!
Stunning architecture analogue snap that resembles a fine contact print - all with the help of a little imagination and creative use of her surroundings! Congratulations to avola for winning our Photo of the Day!
Everybody loves a cup of tea to start the day. Meanwhile, we lomographers love to do little photo sessions to start our day. Both are really fun, but a wise person once said that we should try to combine two of our favorite things sometimes and see how it comes out. So, here we go!
Although already equipped with a degree in Photography, Justin Quinnell got into pinhole photography a little over a decade ago, when he became the Head of Photography while teaching in a college in Bristol, United Kingdom, a time when "one person would have a fully manual Zenith B beside another with a fully automatic camera. " We've had interviews with Justin in the Magazine through the years, and one thing hasn't changed: his enthusiasm for pinhole photography.