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.
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Match Singaporean photographer and filmmaker Clare Chong's skill and vision with the Daguerreotype Achromat, and it results in mesmerizing images straight out of a dream or perhaps, a world beyond ours.
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Growing up with a family who preserves memories using film cameras, going the analogue way seems like the natural route for Jarrett Hayman to take. In this interview, he discusses his renewed passion for still images and why he prefers to shoot on film.
King Schascha is an eclectic entertainer with a penchant for making funky beats. He's fascinated with the idea of analog media and had an amazing time testing out the Lomo'Instant Automat on the road in the UK.
The unspoken yet felt emotion of a particular solitude -- the void in the heart solely meant for occupancy of the self -- is what Japanese photographer Yota Yoshida seeks to capture if words fail to express the complications of the human heart.