So you’ve bought all of the stuff you need to develop your own film at home. What’s next? Take a look at this cool tutorial and you will know what to do with what and when. I suggest watching the tutorial first before you do anything. Then play it again and follow the directions according to the video.
When loading your roll into the canister, make sure you do it in the changing bag or darkroom. You don’t need to do your mixing in a dark area. You can easily do that in your bathroom or kitchen, where you have easy access to running water. (Just in case anything happens)
Aimless this Monday, unable to start anything at all? What you need is a healthy dose of cat. Just follow nearest purring creature outside your building and you'll find out secrets you've never known along your neighborhood. Here's some Monday Moodboard guide to knowing which cat you should follow.
There's so much to love about instant photography. The idea of a picture developing right in the palm of your hand is really amazing and exciting, but that's just the beginning -- what you do next with your instant photos will take your excitement to the next level.
You've finally loaded your first roll, and exposed all 36 frames. What's a better way to spend the summer by adding your know-how with film developing? Try it with black and white. This video article explains it all.
Do you love music? Lomography USA and Columbia Records have teamed up to find talented analog photographers to shoot concerts on film and have the work featured here in the Magazine. Check out this list of cities in which we are searching for a Lomographer, some shows as early as next week!
For vintage portraitists, no one can ever go wrong with Edward Curtis, the American photographer, and ethnologist whose coverage of the American West and Native American peoples continue to be one of the most significant works and oeuvre of an artist in American history.
As part of the 10th anniversary celebrations of the Diana F+ we interviewed Denise Grays, a US based film photography fanatic who recently set up #dianaday on twitter. She shared some of her favourite shots and talked about her passion for this dreamy, soft focus camera.
Hans Eijkelboom was an artist of the 70's whose lifetime was concerned over identity. Through his works of art and photography, we joined him of his never-ending searches of faces, people, relationships, similarities of casual passers-by.