A tricky light hungry monster of a film that when tamed a little yields amazing results.
To begin, Redscale is film reversed in the canister to have what would normally be the backside of the film that would receive light last, now receives the image first from the lens. With that said, I have had a love/hate affair with Lomography Redscale 100 35mm film for most of my Lomo history. I have run it through nearly all my early cameras with hair pulling, teeth gnashing results. I could not figure out how to get the beautiful images displayed by my fellow analog enthusiasts here. I deleted those images or threw away tons of negatives.
What was I doing wrong?
A few very talented and helpful members helped me out with a little tip: Slow the film down, change the ISO to even lower than the 100 rating. Go ISO 50 or 25 even. Great advice!
But there is something even more magical afoot. Something I realized as I gazed amazed at so many images. A certain camera was a match for the redscale, a camera that could not possible shoot below ISO 100 without tricks or extra manipulation: The LC-A+. This camera handled the light hungry Lomography Redscale like a rodeo cowboy on a light hungry bull. It captured all I wanted. It did what I wanted! Was redscale made for the LC-A+? I had to test it myself.
I was blown away. The light meter knew just how much to feed this film that tricked me so many times.
When I bought my LC-Wide I had to know if it could handle the Redscale as well. The results were inconceivable.
If you have one of the LC-A family, I encourage you to try this little quirky film in your camera and enjoy the brilliant red tones
Lights, camera, Lomography! Read how the Diana F+ made its way to the stage in a recent production of Shakespeare's "Taming of the Shrew" by the Harmon Theatre Company in Washington, DC in this quick chat with prop master/lead artisan Chris Young.
Lomography and ONA are teaming up for a competition to inspire Lomographers to see the world in a new light for the chance to win an amazing, adventure-ready Bond Street Bag by ONA filled with a Lomography camera, film, and accessories.
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 dissects the process that led to catching lightning with a 35mm camera.
Whether you're an analogue newbie, a pro photographer, or an aspiring filmmaker, Lomography offers a wide range of film to cater to your creative needs. Here's the complete lineup of Lomography films in 35mm, 120, 110, and 16mm format.
This year, the Lomography NYC community celebrated Film Photography Day by joining forces with portraiture collective Pursuit of Portraits to create Pursuit of Film, a film-only shoot which drew nearly 250 photographers to create analog masterpieces. Check out some of the resulting photographs here!
Today, we gain altitude with Ben Nardini, director of photography and pilot of drone for Almo film production. Passionate about image, whether static or moving, Ben meets the LC-Wide in the LGS in New York. He is taking this little analogue camera everywhere ever since, even when the good fellow leaves for Alaska. Let's go for a special meeting "from the top"!
Instant film has long been beloved by photographers and average Joes for a reason, you get instant results and can share them with others within minutes of taking a shot. And that is why you need a Lomo’Instant Automat, it’s just too much fun to pass up!
This beautiful camera features such ability to let users choose and switch between 35mm or 120 formats! Shoot more, save more! Get 15% discount on Lomography Films when you purchase film with the Lubitel camera!
"When I moved to New York to pursue film school, a mentor encouraged me to start shooting again. I discovered 35mm and enjoyed wandering the streets in search of landscapes to shoot," recalls a New York City- based photographer and screenwriter Kaitlyn Mikayla.
Earlier this year we were chuffed to launch a very memorable type of 35mm film: the Lomography Color Negative F²/400. We had recovered it from the last ever supply of an Italian filmmaker, and stocked it for seven years in special conditions. Much sought after for the film's nostalgic aesthetic, beautiful blue tones, with hints of X-Pro character, the F²/400 35mm rolls flew off our shelves like hotcakes – and rapidly went out of stock worldwide.
12 New Media students from the University of Texas, all armed with Lomography cameras, travelled to New York City for an advanced studio art course in May 2016. They each shot one roll of film in a LomoKino per day, and the results were exciting and diverse. Read more here.