Cyanotype is, as you may have already guessed it, a photographic printing process that results in a cyan-blue print. It’s really quite easy to do them yourself at home as well. Read on to see what this process is all about!
This process involves two chemicals as well as a cyanotype photographic paper. The two chemicals that you would be using (assuming that you are experimenting at home) are ammonium iron(III) citrate and potassium ferricyanide. It does not require any development or fixing. The only thing you would be busy with is “washing”.
Check out the video below to see how easy it is to turn your developed negatives into awesome works of art!
The famous garden of Claude Monet is a place of inspiration that served many artists, as well as to Monet himself. Vietnamese artist Pipo Nguyen-duy finds himself in a blue, floral wonderland as he experiments with the cyanotype process.
We at Lomography know that film photography is alive and well, but it has also begun to attract some high-profile attention as analog processes rise in popularity. Recently, Al Roker and the Today Show visited Lomography NYC to find out just what it is about film that people love so much.
To celebrate a decade of the Diana F+, we collected the best images taken with this classic Lomography camera. Watch how it rearranged and reshaped the world in this gallery of mind-boggling multiple exposures.
Photographs are synonymous to haiku poems in the work of Japanese photographer Masao Yamamoto. Each image presents a moment in life that is fleeting, but through his camera, his audience can enjoy the transience.
Ever since the Diana F+ camera was introduced, we knew it was going to be iconic! People from all different parts of the world were crazy about it and to this moment on beautiful photographs had been made.
The Portland Darkroom will be the new public access go-to in the area when the Newspace Center for Photography recently closed down this July. The core group from the old center though will save the film community through this crowdfunding campaign.
It's just a few nights of sleep away for Halloween, yet Monday continues to drag. This week's no special, but if you're at your wit's end and can't wait for the month-ender celebrations of extravagant horror and garb, start the madness with a zany hat to top it off now.
From a snippet that aired on CBS Sunday Morning, "Capturing the Moment" is a segment that focused on photojournalist Eddie Adams, who won his Pulitzer in 1969 for his famous image of a Vietcong prisoner about to be executed at a street in Saigon. Other photographers share their inklings as well.
Photography isn't just about the visuals, technicalities or equipment. To be a photographer, you have to capture the unseen and the abstract. And when you do, you grow one step empathetic. Here we review Lomographs that straight out speak of human emotions.