I am so used to cross processing that it is thrilling to do the “regular” way of processing a film. I loaded my Ricoh KR10x (an SLR) with Lomography X-Pro Slide 200 and shot in my hometown. As I had not used an SLR for a while, I was amazed by focusing and setting apertures (though it got a bit boring again after ten films)
It was not the brightest day, but the camera is very sensitive to light.
As you can see, I mostly shot lines and while shooting I thought that I do not want those clear photos cross processed. So I asked my lab to do the regular E6 (usually my lab crosses everything automatically for me) and I must say I really like the results! While the cross processed film gets yellow-green results and is sometimes a bit grainy, here you have bright and natural colors that are very intense, too. At least outdoors. Indoors, the film becomes yellowish.
I will try that again, though it is more expensive for me than cross processing.
Just last February, Cape Town's renowned professional photography store and film processor Orms developed their last rolls of slide film. In "The Last Roll," Hero AV compiles interviews with the establishment's owner and E6 technician, as well as the three photographers who captured the last images to create a fitting send off for the E6 process.
We've been working all summer on a film swap with Lomography Peru and we want you to join us on Thursday September 25, from 7 to 10 pm at Strange Beauty Show for our gallery opening! It's going to be a great time and we hope to see you there!
I wasn't very impressed when the LomoChrome Purple was first released. At least not so much that I wanted to get my hands on it at once. Of course I liked some pictures but eventually, I wanted to test it and what can I say? It was love at first sight!
As film photographers, I'm sure you, too, have been asked why you still choose to shoot in this medium at least once - whether by a genuinely curious friend or family member, or a disbelieving acquaintance.
There is nothing than a photo shot at the perfect moment. Henri Cartier Bresson's principle on "The Decisive Moment" is a principle that we should still follow to this day. A perfectly-timed photo creates impact, whether it's one of a friend jumping into the pool or a couple emerging from the ceremony on their wedding day. For this rumble, we want to see that breathtaking moment, shot at the perfect time.
Want to know more about our planet through photography? Check out the exhibit of world-renowned Brazilian photographer Sebastião Salgado, who shares his work for the first time in Asia from April 26 to July 27 at the National Museum of Singapore.
There is nothing better than a photo shot at the perfect moment. Henri Cartier-Bresson's principle on "The Decisive Moment" is a principle that we should still follow to this day. A perfectly-timed photo creates impact, whether it's one of a friend jumping into the pool or a couple emerging from the ceremony on their wedding day. For this rumble, we want to see that breathtaking moment, shot at the perfect time. And you showed us what it's like to be on time.
As a professional photography graduate, Fernando never goes out without carrying at least one camera and treats it as an integral part of his body. Although he uses both digital and analog gears, he still regards using film as a more intimate way of creating images. Let's all welcome our newcomer from Brazil, Fernando Monteiro.
Every photographer seeks to make his or her travel photos extra special or memorable, and for those who still shoot film, slide films are often reserved for these occasions. If you happen to have a few rolls of infrared films left, the photos of a Canadian photographer will surely make you want to save them for your next adventure!
The strong contrast and whacked out colors from cross processing slide films always give a great contrast to dramatic silhouette snapshots. Congratulations to sushi_9009 for having our Photo of the Day!