The understated art of mono meets the sheer convenience of c41 processing with Ilford’s XP2 series of black & white negative films!
Shooting in black and white is cool and all, but it’s such a hassle when you don’t have a darkroom or a nearby prolab to help you out. The great guys at Ilford answers your prayers with their XP2 emulsion. Now you can get the minimalistic but bold tones of mono and have the privilege of developing it at your the corner photo lab! The XP2 also comes in 135mm and 120 formats so whatever weapon you choose, you’ll always be able to shoot with the best monochromatic photographic ammunition.
Here’s some snaps our users uploaded in the Photos section of the Magazine. Go whip out your camera and take it to the streets! Who knows, you might be the next Capa or Bresson with your black & white wonders!
John Milisenda, a widely published black and white film photographer on the Lower East Side in New York City, sits down with Lomography NYC community member Ranier Turim to discuss the art of photography and one's relationship to a subject.
Martina Hache is a photographer and cinematographer from Madrid. She shares with us a series of black & white instant photographs shot with her Lomo'Instant Wide, part of an ongoing personal artistic project.
While mobile phones continue now to overthrow even the DSLRs, film photography has its way of slowly crawling back up to the hearts of people, serving as a way to escape the easy-art, convenient-creation provided by technology. Meet photographer Aleks Dakovski, an analogue shooter.
For the more advanced photographers, using film stock and typical printing processes can already be boring. To challenge themselves, they take on the high, antique art of alternative printing processes. The kallitype is among the usual processes.
After 25 years of shooting with digital gear, community newcomer Erin Walker (@epw615) goes back to shooting on film. Get to know more about her and see her richly detailed black and white photographs in this quick chat.
American photographer Richard W. Bown is a known fine art photographer focusing on landscape imagery. In his 45-year career, he's ready to unveil a 40-year old black and white collection of images documenting the last family farms at the countryside.