I started out on lomography believing it to be a storage depot, a flickr of analogue if you will. I then started spending more and more time on it (to the annoyance of my work) and have learnt a great deal. The tips are awesome, I’ve learnt a lot and tried to be as forthcoming with advice from my limited knowledge as I can.
What is truly beautiful is that I hope I’ve made friends on here. We are all drawn together through our love for analogue but you soon want to discover who’s behind the lense. Lomography.com is like an online pen pal service to me!
They are massive online diarys of my mates! I see the stunning pictures and have respect for the crafted lomography artwork but also have half an eye on the backdrop they see on a daily basis. Im so jealous at where half of you live! Street photography is a great way of capturing culture and I think lomography is perfect way of capturing this. Analogue cameras are so much less imposing that their digital counterparts.
I came across a photo by @norkateer which was amazing so I liked it and commented, thinking nothing more of it. This incredible lomography (see my top ten list) replied and said how he had taken the photo, what film to use and how to keep the camera from dying under freezing temperatures