I found it very tricky to scan a cross-processed film properly. After getting different results from various scanners, I learned how to do it! Here’s how I did it with my scanner.
Different scanners, different results. That is because of the settings used to scan and also because of the one operating the scanner. Cross-processing is a beautiful technique of developing color negative film as a slide and vice versa in order to get super-saturated awesome photos. But when the scanner messes up the results, it gets annoying. On this video, I will show you my method on how I scanned my cross-processed film. I used an Epson scanner and a roll of exposed Fuji Sensia, cross-processed of course, and my laptop.
Here are the results:
These are kind of raw, so they can be edited in Photoshop, but not that much.
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.
Thanks to Lomography the world can experiment again with the magic of color shifting films. But how does one use these films properly in different lighting conditions? Here are some tips about shooting with the LomoChrome Purple XR 100-400 and LomoChrome Turquoise XR 100-400 at night.
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.
Grab the latest instax films and share your creativity in an instant! Make it classic and formal with the Fuji Instax Mini Monochrome or Fuji Instax Mini Black Frame, or light and bright with the Fuji Instax Mini Sky Blue available in the shop now!
Match Singaporean photographer and filmmaker Clare Chong's skill and vision with the Daguerreotype Achromat, and it results in mesmerizing images straight out of a dream or perhaps, a world beyond ours.
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!
Growing up with a family who preserves memories using film cameras, going the analogue way seems like the natural route for Jarrett Hayman to take. In this interview, he discusses his renewed passion for still images and why he prefers to shoot on film.
King Schascha is an eclectic entertainer with a penchant for making funky beats. He's fascinated with the idea of analog media and had an amazing time testing out the Lomo'Instant Automat on the road in the UK.