The Ripped indoor skatepark may be earmarked for closure but is still worth a visit before its gone forever. Its a real old skool skatepark that has a great character, it has a skate shop for any repairs or new bit you may need a tiny arcade and some questionable toilet facilities.
It features a mini ramp, a bowl, a street section and a massive floor with a fun box several flat banks and few bowled out corners, It even features a second big whippy mini ramp for those that dare ride it. Like most indoor parks its made out of wood so its being constantly added to and always feels nice and new when you go there. It lies fairly out of the way so the clientele may be small but there all decent. It costs £5 and you can skate for as long as you want.
One of the many gripes of a film photographer is how difficult it is to take the perfect indoor shot -- it's either over or underexposed. You've tweaked the settings too many a time and it still doesn't work. So here's David Hancock on his own tips for shooting indoors with film.
PN is a Hong Kong based photographer. Previously he had shared some elegant blue paint shots using the Daguerreotype Achromat. This time he brought along the Lomo'Instant Automat Glass to shoot some low light indoor portraits. Let's take a look at his photos and read his thoughts on Instant Photography.
King Schascha is an eclectic entertainer with a penchant for making funky beats. He's fascinated with the idea of analog media and had an amazing time testing out the Lomo'Instant Automat on the road in the UK.
This lightweight and compact Art Lens System is three prime lenses in one. Shoot with a fixed focal length of 35mm, 50mm or 80mm and experiment with a wide range of f/stops and special aperture plates to achieve countless creative styles. Available in Canon EF, Nikon F or Pentax K mount! Now available for regular purchase!
This display is an in-depth exploration of two German states post-war, the Federal Republic of Germany and the German Democratic Republic, and the ten years after the reunification of West and East, in pictures.
In the digital era, it can be hard to find an authentic platform with an analog heart. London-based PYLOT is one of them, publishing carefully selected works with a “strict no beauty retouching policy, celebrating the unique artistry of analogue processes.”
The camera is an auxiliary to our sight; seeing things that the naked eye cannot. Everything is not what it seems in the David Lynch-like lens of analogue photographer Grace Gloria Denis as she zooms up-close to seemingly mundane still life.