An acceptable pub in Wimbledon that doesn't smell weird and isn't too loud or too small. Hurrah for the safe haven of pub chains that is Wetherspoons.
Pubs are a vast world of booze and armchairs and old men, with varied decor and occasionally, a 3D TV so you can really relish each blood-splattering punch in the next big boxing match with a gleeful expression on your intoxicated face (sarcasm alert! I hate boxing). There is quite a selection of pubs in central Wimbledon, but The Wibbas Down Inn is one of the best offerings. You always know where you are with a Wetherspoons. This is a huge, sprawling pub, so it’s got a nice bit of space. This is one of it’s main advantages, as a lot of other Wimbledon pubs are packed out on Friday and Saturday nights and you can barely squeeze your way through the sweaty masses to the bar.
Here are some pictures of my friends being utterly delighted to be at this pub:
What I got is the Lomo'Instant Black Edition. Its texture and finish is quite simple, and could work as creative space for someone who's into DIY and decorations. In terms of form, it is very handy and acceptable in size. I also love the camera strap that makes it easy to carry.
There are small pleasures and big pleasures. A small one, like eating a chocolate after lunch, the first day of summer after a cold spring or finally meeting that girl you see every day on your morning commute can be more satisfying than anything else. As for me, shooting live music shows with the Petzval Lens is one of those small pleasures.
Back in the 1990s, Gilbert Blecken was a big music fan and wrote for his own small music fanzine. He would interview bands in between sound checks and take photographs of them. He was never a professional photographer or worked for a company; he simply did it for his fanzine. Twenty years on, Gilbert’s photographs have matured into an amazing documentation of some of the biggest music icons of that era. We caught up with Gilbert to ask him about these photographs and the fascinating story behind them.
Spring is always an exciting time! I love the way the air smells in the early morning, especially that first real spring day after a cold and rough winter. There's no denying it: spring is in the air! And that means flowers will start blooming!
New York City has long been synonymous to skyscrapers, throngs of people both locals and tourists, neon lights, entertainment, and all things loud and hip. It is, after all, a metropolis, a melting pot of cultures - the city that never sleeps. However, back in the 1960s, Duane Michals was able to capture these photographs of a New York that many people has rarely seen.
Throwing chemicals, fire, and scratching emulsion are just a few ways of experimenting with film. But there's another process that completely destroys it (or, if you're lucky, creates something amazing), that is as spastic as a drunken man staggering his way home after a night at the pub - literally.
And it all comes down to darkness.
Alison Scarpulla is an enormously talented photographer from the USA who utilizes experimental techniques such as multiple exposures and film soaking to create surreal, evocative and emotional shots. After previously featuring some of her work in the Lomography magazine, we were ecstatic that she accepted our offer to shoot with the LC-Wide to create some brand new photos. Read on for our exclusive interview with the woman behind such amazing photos, which you will see after the jump!
Aside from being a haven for analogue lovers, this quaint corner in the heart of Penang, Malaysia's tourist district is the place to go to learn about the many interesting milestones throughout photography's colorful history. And of course, to be surrounded by many analogue cameras!
Our latest LomoGuru is an architect from Warsaw, Poland who likes creating furniture, making graphic designs for clothes, and shooting videos. Learn more about the Holga junkie, Krzysztof Klimkiewicz, or endowaty in the Community, our LomoGuru of the Week!
I live in the North of Italy, near the border with Switzerland. I love to cycle in Swiss territory, because their car traffic is lower than in Italy and because there are nice bicycle paths free of cars and motorbikes. In this article I'll show you a nice three-day bicycle path that I cycled last summer. Take a look after the jump!