Are you feeling Lucky punk? If so, try our Film Review of the Week for starters!
Black & white photos just tend to be grittier, with nice levels of contrast as well as simplifying things for the viewer and removing any distracting colors from your intended subject. It’s a whole new experience shooting with it as well, since you have to adapt to the strengths and weaknesses of your film, whether it be indoors, outdoors, or even strobes. You need to think about how each different color out there translates into mono. Or not. Just shoot and surprise yourself with the results! You can prepare yourself before shooting though! adi_totp gives quick tips and pointers in shooting with the Lucky SHD emulsion to make your experience a breeze. For that, he wins this week’s award. Congrats!
Oslo-based filmmaker Niels Windfeldt toys with the idea of a "what if". What if, someday, there comes a point you can only take one more picture for the rest of your life? His short film 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!
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 shares her images taken with Rollei's Digibase CN200 negative film and Lomo’s LC-A 120, and a few thoughts.
Brighten up anybody's day with the quirky color combo and all around creative potential of the new Lomo'Instant Murano! This vibrant new member of the Lomo'Instant family is available on it's own or with lenses!
Are you wondering what the best photograph on a specific day of 2016 was? Tune in on this special recap where we'll track the daily image that captured the community's attention last year. For August, snapshots of gradient skies and images given the film soup treatment kept us glued to our screens.