Getting backed up on prints from getting film developed and your wall is lacking rad decorations? Grab the tape and get to work.
All of us love Lomography’s Lomo Walls on our profiles but why don’t you make your own Lomo Wall in your home? It’s a cheap way to decorate and empty space that’s a lot more personal than any crummy wall art you can buy anywhere else because it’s filled with all of the pictures you’ve taken and love.
First step, get some pictures printed. I normally do not get pictures printed when I take my film to be developed so I took the scans to walmart and printed them out rather cheap. I made my poster halfway once and completed it recently.
There really aren’t any other directions than take your prints and start taping! The final product looks cool and becomes a great backdrop for pictures in the future.
Don't fear the dark, you'll learn a lot from it. It's time to spruce up your analogue skill set and become a more accomplished film photographer by working inside the darkroom. Once you get the hang of it, you'll become more creative than you ever imagined!
As the year comes to a close, Lomography Soho looks back on the top 5 highlights of 2016. We ran an LC-A+ workshop with Blurb who printed up all the shots from this workshop and made a groovy book. It's our Number 3 UK event of 2016.
Introducing the shiniest, newest member of our Lomo'Instant Family, the Lomo'Instant Mumbai! Inspired by the golden Indian metropolis filled with striking architecture, busy bazaars and fantastic food, the Lomo’Instant Mumbai combines the beauty of shiny copper and light grey faux leather. Grab one now!
We’re back on track with the Lomopedia series - the place to get a quick heads up on what’s what with cameras, lenses, and films you may come across with. For this comeback installment, we’re taking a look at the simple but dependable Industar 26M 50mm lens.
Alia Sheikh is a filmmaker & senior development producer for the BBC. She recently backed the Kickstarter campaign for the Petzval 58 Bokeh Control Art Lens and showed us one of her shots. We were intrigued to see more and find out about her professional work and her love for all things bokeh based.
In this digital age, more and more photographers and filmmakers are getting charmed by technologies of the past. Those who prefer working with a tangible medium move from manipulating pixels to tinkering with vintage film cameras. Film director and scriptwriter Jan Okulicz-Kozaryn is one of them.