While watching through my door’s eyehole, I noticed something really interesting.
A common product in everybody’s house, the eyehole, actually provides a fisheye view. That gave me the idea of decorating my camera with a fisheye lens. I bought one from a hardware store, the biggest eyehole I could find, put it in front of my lens and voila! My camera can take 170 degree photos.
The main thing to have in mind when buying an eyehole is to buy one big enough so that your lens will “see” through and it will align perfectly with your lens.
By far the oddest-looking camera I own, the Electric Eye is an auto-exposure viewfinder camera made by Bell & Howell in the late 1950s. I picked one up online and ended up with another one, that came with a very cool, retro looking carrying case, from my grandfather. It took a little while to try these two out but after running some film I found that this camera is a lot of fun to shoot with.
Through these photographs taken with my little Olympus XA2, I'll tour you around three important cities in Poland that I visited last summer: Warsaw, Krakow and Gdansk, all rich in history, art, and architecture. Take a look!
Mere days before my two week adventure I spontaneously inherited Lomography’s original gem of immediate satisfaction. Armed with the most creative take on instant photography yet, I was able to see Salamanca, Oviedo, Santander, and Madrid through a rare lens.
We recently interviewed Brian May of Queen about his passion for stereo photography. We are now thrilled to offer you the chance of winning a signed copy of his new book "Queen in 3-D" and a Diana F+ camera to start your own photography journey.
Remember Vincent Moschetti's "Film Dating' Quiz launched last Valentine's Day? The quiz garnered enough data from those who took the film-compatibility test and showed the film stocks almost everyone's in love with.
All creatives have the never-ending itch of making -- whether you're a photographer, a writer, an artist, a musician. Passion drives us. But we also all have that sickness of wanting to be validated. Photographer Sean Tucker addresses this issue in a little heart-to-heart.
Combining his love for creative photography and a passion to live life to the fullest, Louis Dazy creates some of the most beautiful images we have ever seen on film. Learn more about his craft and the ideals he swears by in this short interview.
Mark Heuß is a full-time photographer, media artist, color grader and self-declared camera nerd, who has tested the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens. In this interview, he shares his experience with us.