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  • Kodak Elitechrome ED (35mm, 200 iso) user-review

    Kodak Elitechrome ED (35mm, 200 iso) user-review
    The 200 Blues: When Elitechrome 100 is 100 short of your lofty Lomographic ambitions, try its understated cousin for rich blue tones.
  • Lubitel 166+ - Old Lubitel with Plus Features

    Lubitel 166+ - Old Lubitel with Plus Features
    Compared to the older models, the new Lubitel166+ has many more features. It became more easy to shoot with her and is a great twin lens camera!
  • The Pop 9: Golden* 9Eye is Watching You!

    The Pop 9: Golden* 9Eye is Watching You!
    There are lots of plastic beauties featured with four lenses, even with eight lenses, which show you moves and bring some action into your life. Among all these plastic fantastic cameras there is one with a little eccentric touch – the golden 9eye! She’s the static queen and pictures a moment of calm 9 times. This means that to shoot one object looks like a fantastic design and that’s why it is almost impossible to mess up a photo. It is often a big surprise to see the results of your film – even when you think that you took some shots which do not live up with your high expectations.
  • Lucky Super 200 (35mm, 200 iso) user-review

    Lucky Super 200 (35mm, 200 iso) user-review
    Lucky I'm in love! Giving the brand-named rolls a run for their money!
  • Efke KB100 (35mm, 100 iso) user-review

    Efke KB100 (35mm, 100 iso) user-review
    A Croatian film that's truly old school, bursting with silver and yields amazing grey tones.
  • Agfa APX (35mm, 100 iso) user-review

    Agfa APX (35mm, 100 iso) user-review
    Of all the black and white films I have used (and yes, there have been many), Agfa APX 100 is my favourite one of all.
  • Voigtländer VF101

    Voigtländer VF101
    Searching through the internet what kind of new camera I could buy, I caught a sight of a nice rangefinder camera branded Voigtländer. The magic name of this optical factory and my desire for a cool semi-automatic rangefinder camera convinced me to buy this Voigtländer VF101. After a few researches I found out a mathematic formula for this camera: "Voigtländer + Zeiss Ikon + Rollei = VF101" – wow - that sounds a strange combination! How did these 3 prestigious names of German camera producers go together to produce this little tiny and sweet VF101 (who has also a twin-sister called Zeiss Ikon S312)... well, that needs a little history lesson ...
  • Fuji Neopan (35mm, 1600 iso) user-review

    Fuji Neopan  (35mm, 1600 iso) user-review
    Fast and Loose Fuji! Regarded as the photojournalist's choice where high-speed shooting (and developing) was a priority in the days before digital, Fuji Neopan 1600 is still the film lover's preference when capturing street and portrait photos under pretty much any lighting conditions.
  • Fuji Astia (35mm, 100 iso) user-review

    Fuji Astia (35mm, 100 iso) user-review
    I was so shocked the moment I saw the outcome of the Fuji Astia, I already fall for it!
  • Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim

    Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim
    You won't believe the results you get with this 100% plastic camera. I bought my Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim (known as a 'Viv' in some circles) from eBay after years of lusting after one. It has everything required for anyone with a good eye to become an amazing photographer: absolutely no control over anything, fixed exposure/aperture/focus, no battery or flash; just put a film in and away you go.
  • Agfa Clack

    Agfa Clack
    The Agfa Clack camera was produced from 1954 until 1965. It uses 120 mm film and is part of the Agfa box series – several kinds of cameras designed like a box which were inexpensive and easy to use for everybody. After I had unpacked my Agfa Clack camera I almost had to laugh because of its unusual and somehow funny look – it is the big black teddy bear among all my other analogue cameras. I found it on an online auction for 8€.
  • Supersampler : Never a Disappointing Picture

    Supersampler : Never a Disappointing Picture
    I've had my supersampler for almost a year and it's one of the best purchases i've made. It took shooting a few rolls to get the hang of how the camera works, but now I rarely get a "bad" picture from it. Two important things to keep in mind when shooting with this camera: 1) the more light in your environment, the better. This camera is really meant for outdoor usage, specifically on a sunny day...that's when you'll get the best colors from your film, and 2) Motion. This camera is great at capturing motion if you take advantage of it. You can shoot your subject as it's moving or move you camera while shooting. This will produce much more interesting photos than holding the camera still while shooting a static subject.
  • Kodak Instamatic 33

    Kodak Instamatic 33
    The Kodak Instamatic Camera is a camera which was developed in the 1960s to simplify the use of film. The idea was to put in and out a film without any problems because the insertion of normal film often caused troubles. Even professional photographers did it wrong sometimes so that a whole series of their photos was destroyed. So Kodak developed the cassette film (126 film) a rather cheap alternative to usual film at this time, and the above mentioned Instamatic camera. You just have to insert the cassette into the camera – the film transport starts when you turn the film transportation wheel. There is only one producer who still builds 126 films: the Italian company Ferrania. The trade name of the film is Solaris. The format is square and it has 24 exposures. They don’t produce black and white film or slide film anymore.
  • Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim

    Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim
    Now we’re talking... The Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim is an all-plastic 22mm-lensed piece of crap that takes some of the most wonderful images you’ll ever see produced from a camera. What strikes you when you first hold the Vivitar UW&S is it’s weight – or lack of. It truly is feather light, even with the film inside. A single button sits on top, there’s a rudimentary tiny viewfinder.. and that’s it. Just point, click, and go develop those near-fisheyed strange and beautiful shots.
  • The Holga 135BC: A Boy Finds His Camera

    The Holga 135BC: A Boy Finds His Camera
    Last year around this time, I was interning at a local newspaper. The editor asked me one day to go out and take some pictures for them with a little digital point and shoot. The editor was so impressed with my shots, he wondered if I had taken any photography lessons. "No", I said. "You have a great eye for it, though. You should think about taking up photography." So a few short months later my birthday rolled around, and after having a discussion with a friend who was familiar with Lomography, I decided to blow some birthday money on a Holga 135BC. Well...what a joy that has been.
  • Fuji Instax Mini (Instant/Polaroid, 800 iso) user-review

    Fuji Instax Mini (Instant/Polaroid, 800 iso) user-review
    Instax: love in your pocket. Instax is not a very sexy word, but it’s perfect for sexy pictures. No lab technician between you and your picture… Your girlfriend or boyfriend will be happy !
  • LC-A : Must... Stop... Shooting!

    LC-A : Must... Stop... Shooting!
    Whoops... I can't! Holy crap I love this camera. I know you hear it all the time. Everyone loves the LC-A. I didn't buy into what I thought was just hype at first, either. I heard 'LC-A this' and 'LC-A that' and never really understood why I shouldn't just photoshop a digital picture. Then I bought one. It was like a revolution.
  • Fuji Sensia 200 (35mm, 200 iso) user-review

    Fuji Sensia 200 (35mm, 200 iso) user-review
    Get frozen! Do you want to see the natural colours of your photos distorted? Are you ready to enter a very new dimension? Do you want to obtain funny results by cross processing your film? If so, the Fuji Sensia 200 ISO must be your choice!
  • Diana F+: A Dive Into The Past!

    Diana F+: A Dive Into The Past!
    When I decide to make a trip somewhere, there is nothing better than my Diana F+. Instead of buying some postcards, I actually prefer taking some shots with my jewel: you cannot imagine anything more vintage and retro! That’s why I strongly recommend this camera to all the travelers and nostalgic of the ‘60s.
  • Ilford XP2 (120, 400 iso) user-review

    Ilford XP2 (120, 400 iso) user-review
    Black and White film uses C-41 process, Shoot your heart out, develop it anywhere (where there is a film lab with the C-41 stuff). Marvel at the love you will have for this film, Marvel more when it winks at you and says "yeah we gonna get along just fine..."