Orangebird takes us to an interesting journey at a traditional Food Bar called Izakaya in Asakusa Prefecture in Japan.
After our long and interesting Shitamachi trip we decided to unwind at one of the local Izakayas just outside the Senso-ji Temple. As we walked along the streets passing old buildings we could hear people yelling out, “Kanpai!” (Cheers!) from various bars.
Sitting at a low table on Tatami mats (Zashiki) is an older, but still common way of drinking in Japan. The table are lined up very close to each other making it very easy to startup a conversation with the table next yours. It’s a great way to meet you new people and make friends, but be careful not to drink too much!
Hannah Bailey is a true analogue fan. She uses a range of film cameras to capture women in sports and takes a keen interest in skaters and surfers. Join us for the opening night of her new photography exhibition at the Lomography Gallery Store Soho on June 9th from 6-9pm.
Swedish folk duo Flora Cash joined us at the Lomography Gallery Store in NYC Wednesday, March 2 for an intimate, heartfelt performance. See their Lomo'Instant Wide photos, hear about the joy of making music as a couple, and see them preform their song "Old School Japan" completely unplugged!
As a core member of Yamanaka Yuko, a local hiking group based in Hong Kong, AM Renault is deeply in love with nature. He is also part of the creative photography group Six Dimen Boy and is good at intertwining photography with art and design elements -- making photos not only useful for documenting what we see, but also as a means to tickle the imagination. The young and talented AM tried out the New Russar+ lens while traveling in Japan with his father. He talks about his experience and shares the sights from his journey in this Lomography Magazine exclusive.
Patrick Tsai is an American Photographer based in Japan. In this interview, we get to know more about him and his latest photo project, Barnacle Island. It's his third installment to his photo diary series about rescuing an abandoned dog on the beach and moving to a remote island in Japan.
Being the editor of an important publication can be exciting, glamorous and demanding at the same time. Adele Chan, the editor-in-chief of NYLON Singapore however, seems to take everything in stride. She gives us a glimpse of life inside NYLON through a few chosen snaps taken with the Lomo'Instant.
Striking architecture, busy bazaars and fantastic food – our latest instant inspiration is a love letter to the Bollywood capital of the world. Capture all the commotion of the city in an instant with the Lomo’Instant Mumbai!
He calls himself Khalik Allah – a creator, a limitless, timeless, infinite being. He documents life as it comes and goes, as it hurts, as it glows inside the protagonists of his stories. His photography and videography take us deep into the never-ending nights of Harlem, a place where the darkness might seem to reach its peak. Yet, he is capturing light in its purest form, reminding us that it lies in everyone’s eyes, within everyone’s self.
For a special project called Ker Marie, the French photographer Lucie Sassiat goes to discover an abandoned house haunted with memories, in the middle of the Britain wild landscape. She's sharing with us her project and her impressions about our beloved instant camera, the Lomo'Instant Wide.
Born and raised in Montreal, Nathalie Daoust is a Canadian photographer who uses her camera to explore hidden realms around escapism and female sexuality. Her projects have taken her to obscure places all across the world, from the US to Brazil, from Japan to China and currently to North Korea.
The name Hodachrome is one of the most popular in the Lomography community. It has become synonymous with the acronym EBS, which stands for exposing both sides of the film. These multiple-exposed photos have an unmistakable style in the vein of ecstatic carnivals and exaggerated dreams. The man behind the vivid shots, Hodaka Yamamoto, talks to us about the habits of a good experimental photographer.
I have always loved the idea of seeing my photos on stone and other natural materials. So, a few months ago, I began googling how it could be done. This is how I discovered (and fell in love with) liquid emulsion. Liquid emulsion is photographic emulsion which you can melt down and paint on any surface. You can then expose an image and develop it using traditional darkroom chemicals. In this article, I would like to explain the process a little, so that if you are also interested in giving this fun process a go, you can!