It’s a toy camera with focus fixed and a cool fashion figure of a fruit juice box. Incognito shooting, here we come!
It’s a funny low tech camera, very light, small, easy to take in any pocket and easy to use, you only have to pass the film, point and shot. It comes with stickers in order that you glue at the camera, there are some interesting models of stickers. The first time i used it was with a Kodak Elitchrome 100 film and x-pro. The Sunny Fruit Juice camera have a plastic lens with cover wich produces a strange distortion very funny sometimes, like when i take building shots, trees or something straight. The viewfinder don’t shows exactly what you get in the photos and i was disappointed in some shot because i was expecting another result. This little toy have a ill-fitting back cover which produces some light leaks in almost all photos and i like when it occurs. It´s very amusing to go out thereabouts with this small box of juices that do photos, many people laughs and asks you what it is. It´s a camera for sunny days!
You'd be surprised how random toys and tools can make a difference to amplify the effects in your photography. Here's photographer Dan Watson to show you some cool tricks using five different items found from the toy box or novelty store.
With a super-wide camera such as the Sprocket Rocket, you can shoot cool panoramic photos —
rocking a totally analogue look of sprocket holes adorning the sides of the film strip. Sneak a peek into the coolest sprocket snaps taken by the Community!
London based visual artist and photographer Antonio Curcetti shoots exclusively with film. He has photographed bands such as Toy and Slowdive. All of his shoots are dripping with the glorious aesthetics of film. We gave him a Lomo'Instant Wide to test out and he talked to us about his work.
Lomography Team member Sarah Knoll shoots her Diana F+ regularly in low light situations. But when she got her hands on our prototype of the Diana Instant Square she took it out into the sunny streets of New York City and created a series of wonderful summer portraits.
In the 1970's, photographer Mike Mandel once stood on a Hollywood sidewalk, with his camera focusing on passerby cars and the people inside them. The results lead to an interesting series of street photography reflecting the attitudes of people while on-the-go.
A long-time fan of plastic cameras, Argentinean writer and photographer Lorraine Healy is the author of “Tricks With A Plastic Wonder,” a manual for achieving better results with a Holga camera. In this article, Healy teams up with @honeygrahams224 to sing the praises of two plastic toy cameras.
It's just like any other night for New York-based photographer Daniel Schaefer. In the city streets of New York, he and his model who goes by Dove Mother grab some dumplings for dinner, with the side salad of night photography using the handy Lomo'Instant Square.
Emily Moya is a UK based photographer who used to be part of the Lomography France team. We lent her the Lomo'Instant Automat Glass which she took out on a shoot with fashion designer Emilie Arnoux to capture the summer blooms.
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.