If you’re a Stanely Kubrick fan, this animation by motion designer Joe Donaldson is something that you should see.
Stanley Kubrick has always been an inspiration for motion designer Joe Donaldson. One of Kubrick’s most notable films is 2001: A Space Odyssey and for one of Donaldson’s projects, he created a hand-drawn animation using some scenes from the movie. The science fiction movie deals with the past and future in contrast. The artist wanted to incorporate this on his work so he decided to combine two mediums — hand-drawn, and computer animation.
There are two sides to the process to come up with the final product – the hand-drawn elements and the ones that are rotoscoped. Unlike his other projects, he didn’t have an idea of what he wanted the final animation to be. As he went along and did the project, he just trusted that he would get good results. The idea behind it is that each element will not be able to function alone. Instead, they would complement each other for the project to work. The photos above show his workstation and some stills from the animation.
Turning a simple thing as paper into a magical universe - this is what Kelli Anderson is doing in her daily life as a designer. One of her latest projects, This Book is a Camera, is a beautifully designed book that unexpectedly turns into a pinhole camera when opening it.
Instant film has long been beloved by photographers and average Joes for a reason, you get instant results and can share them with others within minutes of taking a shot. And that is why you need a Lomo’Instant Automat, it’s just too much fun to pass up!
There are many advantages to scanning your own film: it is cost-effective, you get to control the output, and you're able to scan special formats that most film labs aren't capable of. If you're new to film scanning, here are a few tips to get you started.
Traveling by van across the United States for much of his adult life has left Danny Dempsey with a lot of visual experiences-- something that has proved overwhelming in the past. Through a practice of photography, he's learned to tune his vision and see each moment as it occurs.
It is clear that printmaker Iefa Shamsir has an eye for design. In this brief interview, we see how Iefa utilized the Lomo'Instant Wide to produce clean long exposure photos seemingly capturing more than one moment in a single frame.
The TEN AND ONE Annual Lomography Photo Awards is made up of 11 different categories. Through these 11 different categories — 10 unchanging and one modified every year to reflect contemporary global issues — we’re asking to see the world through your eyes and to share your experience as a human on this beautiful, bizarre and bewildering planet. Be mesmerized by these moody black and white photographs that took the top spot in our Monochrome category.
A new year is fast approaching, and while we're excited about what's in store for us, we invite you to have a look at this year's most trending content. This collection is based on what you liked on the Lomography website and on our social media, as well as favorites picked by the Magazine staff.
Solène Ballesta is a Parisian photographer who started photography at 15 years old. This talented photographer was awarded in 2014 by the special mention of the young fashion photography Picto Awards. In her shots, Solène drives us to an enchanted world. For this series, she used the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens and she's telling us the story of a woman who is waiting for someone or something in her small theater and who decides to venture to the morning mist. “It is the uncertainty that charms one. A mist makes things wonderful.” said Oscar Wilde.
Lomography Gallery Store NYC is excited to debut Seen and be Zine, a book of photographs by Nicholas "Nicky Digital" Rhodes during a release party this Wednesday, complete with a Photo Booth featuring the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens! We hope to see you there!
The TEN AND ONE Annual Lomography Photo Awards is made up of 11 different categories. Through these 11 different categories — 10 unchanging and one modified every year to reflect contemporary global issues — we’re asking to see the world through your eyes and to share your experience as a human on this beautiful, bizarre and bewildering planet. The Cinematics Award invites you into the world of videography.