There's often trouble between sisters in real life. But the Diana Sisters live together in harmony.
While the Diana F+ is a Mrs., the Diana Mini is a Miss. While Mrs. Diana may be more versatile, her little sister has got inner qualities.
Miss Diana is not as complicated as her bigger sister too. She is not as demanding because she takes normal 135 film instead of 120 film. While the grown up Mrs. Diana decorates herself with countless accesories, the Diana Mini shines with build in features like the possibility to switch between square an half-frame.
Just like sisters, both Dianas shouldn’t be compared too much. Even if they belong to one family, they are both different personalities.
Leaving those metaphors and comparisons behind, the Diana Mini is quiet an unusual little camera. The possibility to switch between square (witch is by itself a unusual feature for a 135 camera) and half-frame mid-film makes it unique. The really wide lens that makes this shift of format possible is unique by itself.
The Diana Mini requires to be treated like a lady. With the minimum focus-distance of 60 cm she likes to get personally close. Treat the film-transport gently, if you force it too much the Diana Mini gets bitchy.
If you carry the little Lady with you all the time you will be rewarded with unique photos!
Our voyage in search of talented young Italian photographers has brought us to Perugia, where artist Elisa Imperi laid her hands on the Petzval lens. Her pictures are like a portal to a world where fairy tales become real, and humanity and nature blend together in peaceful primeval harmony.
Often we find subjects so interesting, we can't help but train our cameras on them. Most of the time the act of snapping a photo goes by uneventfully. But sometimes, a little trouble finds us. Here's one such story by bloomchen.
Between Lomography and Skillshare there are a lot of talented people. Photographers from all corners of the globe have come together to share in exploring what Lomo stands for: a little bit of experimentation mixed with an eye for aesthetics. We've chosen winners from our SkillShare Rumble -- check out what these students shot!
September marks the 60th anniversary of James Dean's death. Dean is remembered not only for his roles in American films, but also for his iconic image associated with teenage rebellion. Filmmaker Anton Corbijn honors James Dean in "LIFE," a new film that showcases the special friendship between the young actor and photographer Dennis Stock who made Dean immortal through his pictures. Take part in our new competition and win movie tickets, James Dean posters, an illustrated book and a Diana F+ camera.
Berlin is the capital and largest city of Germany. With its 3.5 million residents, it is also the second largest city in the European Union. Berlin has a lot to offer when it comes to culture as there are so many people from many different countries living and working together. Of course, Berlin is also home of Lomography Germany!
There's a certain air of sadness in Nishe's portraits. More often than not, the faces of her subjects are either partially or completely hidden. Sad, yes, but undeniably beautiful. Melancholia, as well as loss of innocence and the pains of growing up, are recurring themes in the photographer's body of work and she presents all these quite gracefully.
This article is dedicated to the Czech photographer, Josef Koudelka, and his book, "Gypsies," a classic in documentary photography. "Gypsies" contains a series of images Koudelka took between 1962 and 1971 in the former Czechoslovakia, Romania, Hungary, France, and Spain. Here, he was able to masterfully depict the simplicity of the gypsy lifestyle, never presenting their situation as a social problem but instead showing their lives as a mix of joyfulness and wonder, sorrow and mystery.
I enjoy architecture and the large public sculptures we often find in cities. The following tells of my adventures with the Diana F+ from November 2013 onwards. Serendipity plays a part but some planning helps me create unusual images of oft-photographed places.
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!