An old and established classic among landscape enthusiasts, Fuji’s Velvia 50 still stands as a testament to the brilliance of film against digital!
If there’s ever a living legend in the world of film, it definitely has to be Fuji Velvia 50. This remarkable slow film has stood the test of time and remains to this very day, the film to choose in landscape work and anything else for that matter, being the most saturated slide film you can buy in the market! It looks absolutely fantastic processed in E6 as a slide but that doesn’t stop us lomographers from crossprocessing it which leads to equally fantastic results!
The community sure knows how good this film is judging by the amount of images uploaded in our Photos page! Try one now! Don’t forget to bring a tripod though, since the asa50 rating can be a bit slow even outdoors!
Andrej Russkovskij AKA Andrea Russo is an avid film photographer and active community member who has a soft spot for portraits, making him the quintessential Petzval Amigo. He recently tested the Petzval 85 Art Lens with different kinds of film, among them black and white, Velvia 50, Kodak Elitechrome and Fuji Superia 200.
This is the story of a negative and the memory of loved ones that are gone, but are still present on an old analogue celluloid film. It's the emotional power of analogue photography that lasts forever.
In an age where digital cameras provide more room for trial-and-error, practicality, and perfection, the revival of analogue cameras among photographers, artists, and hobbyists marks a shift of the standards of beauty in the art world.
Edie Sunday is a 26-year-old film photographer from Austin, Texas. With her creative approach and experimental nature, she has been trying out all sorts of techniques and methods. However, over the years, she has evolved to focus more on simplicity while still creating images as intimate, mysterious and obscure as ever.
Jesse Burke, an established photographer and director, shares with us a collection of photos that embrace the complicated relationship humans have with nature, utilizing the Daguerreotype Achromat Lens to blend the two identities in to a dream-like quality.
Print is dead – or is it? Honest. Is an ambitious project by three film photography enthusiasts who want to spread the analogue spirit and create a community of like-minded creatives. Preserving the tangible aspect of film photography, at the heart of the “Honest." tribe is a print magazine.
Talking about the creation of the world. A big bang, meteors hitting planets, ice age and tectonic breakdancing. The world is an incredible start up and the landscapes, that were created through the elements and time. Sometimes your eyes can still see this amazing process in a timelapse. Such a mystical place is Lake Toba in North Sumatra. Or as the locals call it: Danau Toba.
Since Alive was founded in 2010 with one mission: to uphold film photography despite the steadily increasing popularity of digital imaging. It aims to provide guidance and information to analogue photography enthusiasts through its website, which has become a platform for showcasing the creativity and techniques of its followers. Since live has also ventured into developing products to bolster the practice of analogue photography and its Bento Film Case has proven to be very useful. Lomography talks to Since Alive’s Wind Hui and designer Stephanie Ho, co-collaborators for Since Alive’s Bento Film Case.
Easy to feel that life today runs on lightning speed. But fret not. For every technology marathon, there's an analog experience to keep things mellow. Case in point: film cameras as the sage and patient cousin of digital devices. Sam Byford of The Verge break down the why's for us in an entertaining new podcast.
While most photographers often enjoy honing their mastery among classic genres, some just love to go experimental. British photographer Neal Grundy toys around Pantone's Colors of the Year "Rose Quartz" and "Serenity Blue" in paint and ink as he marries them into hypnotic and ethereal images.
Colors may be amped to look unreal, like nothing of this world. Shots may be doubled, cross-processed, post-processed, mixed up into collages. The possibilities are infinite, yet some photographers still prefer black and white. Even in 2016, it is an ode to classic values of precision and balance. Light and shadow must be one pleasing dance. And just like in a well-choreographed piece, forms are obvious or playing coy. It all depends on how you're looking.