its one of my favourite negative film, the Agfa XRG 200! I got it from an old shop which is just near my house. I was shock when I saw this film, its dusty as if no one cared about it and I thought it can’t be develop too judging by the looks of it. BUT the shots I got from it made me so surprised! What can I say? I just love Agfa!
Usually, you can get a lot of reds on using Agfa films. On this one, there’s an obvious cast of blue on my photos. I am not sure though why it gave such effect since I only got one roll of this film I’ve used with my Fisheye 2.
And if that chance comes for you to try this film, please have fun with it as much as I did!
If you want to take your creative, analogue experience to the next level why not try starting up a film swap project. You'll get to work with other budding photographers in revealing something totally unique and one-off. This article gives you some tips on getting it right the first time.
Cambridge based photographer Maya Beano shoots using 35mm film and manages to capture beautiful tones and textures within her work. We lent her a Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens to test out with some film.
UK based blogger, photographer, camera reviewer and all round film enthusiast Hamish Gill is now one of our TEN AND ONE AWARD judges. We talked to him about his obsession for compact film cameras and what inspires him to shoot with film.
Joining this year's jury for the TEN AND ONE Awards is Nicolette Clara Iles who creates fairytale worlds within her shoots. She uses the aesthetics of film to perfectly capture a sense of fantasy and mystery. We talked to her about her work
Aside from browsing through beautiful photographs and reading interesting articles, hanging out in the shoutbox is another worthwhile activity to do in the community. Not only will you get updated on the latest in photography, you’ll also have a chance to share ideas, tips, and stories with fellow shutterbugs across the globe. The shoutbox is always brimming with entertaining conversation and it's all because of these Lomographers.
One of the many gripes of a film photographer is how difficult it is to take the perfect indoor shot -- it's either over or underexposed. You've tweaked the settings too many a time and it still doesn't work. So here's David Hancock on his own tips for shooting indoors with film.
Whether you're far away on a foreign place or just out and about in your own neighborhood, we want to see what you've been shooting with the Lomo LC-A Minitar-1 Art Lens. Share them now and win vouchers for our Online Shop!