Want a film that delivers stunning results every time and any time? Look no further than the sweetest color negative of all, Kodak Portra!
Trusted by pros and hobbyists alike, Kodak Portra is in my opinion, one of the best films currently available in the market. This emulsion delivers mind-blowingly vivid colors that pop straight out of the picture – unusual for a color negative! This, coupled with fine grain, smooth skin tones and natural colors, Kodak Portra delivers anything you could ask for.
Here’s a small gallery of shots using this film from our Photos page to whet your appetite. Hungry yet? Head on over to the film shop for all of your film needs!
Ever wanted to reproduce the mood of alternative photography but find the materials too costly? Worry no more, we have a list of films to give you unique coloring and a distinct, life-in-retrospect look.
A sad news for film hoarders and large format photographers out there: some of the beloved colored negative films from Fujifilm will no longer be available by December, plus the total discontinuation of the Fujicolor 160 NS (4x5) & (8x10).
Lomographer Simone Savo has a history of whipping tasty liquids into film soup recipes. This time he went for an ingredient that helps cocktails gain complex flavors, the bitter. Read on for the recipe and aged results.
Give your smartphone photos that analogue touch with the Fuji Instax Share Smartphone Printer! Shoot with your smartphone, send photos via the free app, and print on Fuji Instax Mini film! Both Silver and Gold version now available in the shop!
*available in selected markets
As many of you would already know, shooting under low light conditions requires more than a steady grip (or a tripod) if you're aiming for outstanding results. You must also have the proper gear, and that, of course, includes film. In this post, we list down five fast films that work their best under such conditions.
It's human nature to be restless and imaginative. The real may be interpreted as what one sees or how one sees something. For the daydreamer, a scene from nature transforms into a canvas. Suddenly a field makes room for chemical coloring, all those anachronistic streaks that somehow look right. Or else, those beautiful colors amplified or subdued to their most pictorial shades. All in the world of trial-and-process film photography.
Browsing through the Lomography website, you can find a lot of redscale shots, which are all done on color negative films. I asked myself if it’s possible to redscale a slide or chrome film and then cross process it. (And yes, it is.) In this tipster I’m going to teach you how to create the bloodiest homemade redscale film I've ever come across.