During the last visit to one of my Lomo buddies in his hometown, he brought us to a temple nearby his house. We went to the Wan Fo Dian temple.
It isn’t one of those big and famous kinds of temple, but it’s a very tiny peaceful place for the Buddhist praying and has a hall for some activities. Though it might be small there is a big pond where there are a lot of fish and turtles. The Buddhist believe that it’s a good deed if you are letting off your pets to a place where they can find freedom. So the fish and turtles there are normally the pets from the public. They set them free in the pond, instead of letting them off at the drain, or river. The visitors will buy bread and feed them. So they will never starve.
There are hills beside the pond. The scenery there doesn’t look like we are in Malaysia, but it’s more like we are at those foreign country like China. There are a lot of visitors during our visit, but none of them speak or laugh loudly. Everyone is respecting the place, and talk softly. A very peaceful place.
This article is dedicated to Leonard Freed's important reportage of the difficult and dangerous daily work of New York policemen, published in his 1980 book. Here I'll show you photos of public games organized by the various police forces of my hometown Como during last year's Christmas festivities. Take a look!
We've been constantly impressed by Lomo community member Duffman's ability to see a moment. He tested the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens on the streets of New York City and brought back some breathtaking results. Check out his first impressions of the lens here!
Joan Manel Cedó is an avid fan of extreme sports. He has been a rock climber for two decades and has also gained interest in kitesurfing over the years. In both sports, he tries to incorporate his passion for photography. In this instalment of My First Lomo Affair, he talks about how he chance upon the carefree style of shooting with the LC-A+ and all the adventures that followed this discovery.
Stop asking questions and start making statements. We have teamed up with the historic W Washington DC in conjunction with FotoDC to create a wall during the week of FotoWeekDC - one of the biggest photography festivals in the US. Take inspiration and use your imagination to bring the W values of fashion, music and design to life for a Lomowall that will be created in the Living Room (lobby) of W Washington DC.
Doug DuBois spent five summers photographing the small neighborhood of Russell Heights in Ireland to capture the essence of coming of age: the inevitable loss of youth and the imminent transition into adulthood. Those four years resulted in his latest book, My Last Day At Seventeen. The book is a visual tale told through a collection of photographs and gives an alternative perspective through a comic narrative around the same subject. This creative combination of two distinct narratives in one book not only works wonderfully in visual terms; it also serves as an essential tool that lets the reader dig deeper into the story being told, making one go back to the book over and over again, yet from a new perspective, every single time.
Everything about a person can be read upon the sight of his face -- the squint of eyes, turn of lips or raise of brows immediately paint one's feelings like an open book; but these elements are shrouded in English photographer Toby Harvard's portraiture.
We have been looking forward to Lomography x Fashion Walk－Be An Explorer on show for a long time. Finally, it has arrived! Aside from the 80-metre long LomoWall, there is also a Petzval 175 Years Exhibition and Lomo'Instant Wide Photo Booth.