After rewinding the entire spool of your 120 film, take it out and shake it a bit until the rolled layers became loose. Just be careful because much of your shots especially the few frames of the roll will be completely burnt. Hold the film in one hand and shake it again but this time under the sun or any artificial bright source and just have the loose layers of the backing paper absorb some of the light quickly like for a few seconds, this just is enough to get that leaks you wanted without completely washing out your shots and that’s it!
Enjoy trying and share some of your leaky 120 shots when you’re done!
The chance to have the entire numbers on you shot is bigger, when you have bigger frame sizes (6×9 or 6×12).
In the '60s and '70s, liquid light shows were created to accompany musical and avant-garde performances. Art director and photographer Lindsey L33 explores the magic and mystery of liquid light shows with this hypnotic homage.
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All right, film may not be the most used in all photographic purposes, but the growing numbers of users in the realm of art photography should not be dismissed. Here's what you can expect when the analogue grind becomes a usual among art photographers again.
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She took her first photo a while back not knowing that it will change her life forever. Her photographs are mysterious and beautiful, someone would even say with a touch of darkness, but she also enjoys playing with light.
For newcomer Aurélie Raidron, shooting on film is a welcome break from the almost perfect image-rendering of digital devices. She makes the most out of the blurs, grains, and "happy accidents" inherent to analogue photography and incorporates them to create hauntingly beautiful photographs.