Large luminous statues shining in the sky above the square.
Some called them Buddhas, others prayers, some love them, others find them ugly. Nobody is indifferent to them! The seven resin statues on Massena square – Nice’s geographic centre – were created by Jaume Plensa, Spanish artist specialized in monumental art.
These seven characters represent seven continents and the communication between the different communities of today’s society. The name of this creation is “conversation à Nice”. Plus, the statues are illuminated every night, colors are changing smoothly to emulated a dialog between them, it’s very beautiful and poetic.
Everyday a thousand photographs come in the community, all in lieu of the Lomographic aesthetic. Some just shine just above the rest -- and we'd like to commend those Lomographers who took their art beyond and caught everyone's attention. Let's take a look at the most popular snapshots of 2016.
The world is your oyster! Paint your own wonderland in luminous shades of purple with the user-friendly, compact Lomography Simple Use Film Camera, pre-loaded with the beloved, cult-favorite LomoChrome Purple ISO 100 - 400: Psychedelic Color-Shifting Film.
We've just hit our second Stretch Goal! Now get a FREE Reverse Macro Adapter AND a handy leather pouch when you pledge as low as 690 USD and back the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System on Kickstarter today!
Community newcomer vasilievas from Lithuania has been taking photographs on film for almost seven years. In this interview, he talks about his humble beginnings, his passion for art, and the 11th Golden Rule of Lomography.
Fall has arrived and in celebration of the release of Zoe Sky Jordan's new album "Topiary" we would like to ask the Lomography community to submit their favorite photos capturing nature, trees, and foliage.
Capture the many wonders of your world in any of the 3 fixed focal lengths that the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System offers! Help us bring this exceptional lens system to life and back us on Kickstarter today!
Earlier this year we were chuffed to launch a very memorable type of 35mm film: the Lomography Color Negative F²/400. We had recovered it from the last ever supply of an Italian filmmaker, and stocked it for seven years in special conditions. Much sought after for the film's nostalgic aesthetic, beautiful blue tones, with hints of X-Pro character, the F²/400 35mm rolls flew off our shelves like hotcakes – and rapidly went out of stock worldwide.