Colors mean differently for all walks of life. The color Viridian is a certain green favored by artists for its cool and fresh hue reminding them of springtime. Lomography tries to understand the meaning of each complex color found in the gradient and what it means for most of us photographers.
Even after a decade after its introduction, the Diana F+ remains one of the most well-loved analogue cameras in the Lomography Community. But what makes this ever classy camera an instant classic? Let these lomographers and LomoAmigos share their love for the Diana F+!
Instant photography has come a long way, and the excitement is not slowing down anytime soon. Even when the convenience of digital is just a few taps and swipes away, the world of instant continues to flourish with amazing developments to keep instant snapping fresh and cool.
There are hundreds of festivals cropping up in the UK over the next few weeks and the Fisheye 2 is the perfect camera to document the fun. Here are some tips on making the mos of this 35mm 170 degree camera!
Lomography’s leading lady is making a triumphant return with a special new anniversary look! Inspired by classic 1960s American diners, our darling new Diana F+ 10 Years of Diana Edition comes in a funky matte red and pastel blue design, complete with a rockin’ retro gold lens.
Colors mean differently for all walks of life. The color chartreuse is a vivid yellow-green, one that resembles lime and green apples, or the nuclear substance in the disaster movies. Such color is like a poisonous tango between sweetness and danger, isn’t it?
Filmmaker Steven Soderbergh is known as a chameleon of color, known for using striking, strong color casts in which frames are saturated with one hue. In this video, Fandor Channel studies the palettes and the neighboring colors that make each scene "out of this world".
The "Nouvelle Vague", or the French New Wave, was a revolutionary movement in French cinema, in which romance in socio-political issues of the 60's became the new mod of artistry. The photographer Raymond Cauchetier has captured all of its beginnings, as with the iconic film "Jules et Jim".