It's that time of the year when you can almost hear Christmas knocking on your door. You are being in your best mood and can't wait to take a tiny break from your 9 to 5 job. We wanted to make your life easier this Christmas and help you prepare for the best one so far.
If you are planning your next trip to India then this post might come in handy. Reason you ask- Indian streets are very unique and you may encounter vivid things that might take you by surprise, so it is better to be prepared before hand.
The best kind of street photography is the type where an outsider can see and learn so much about an unfamiliar place. Wherever he may go, London-based analogue photographer Claudio Gomboli possesses the gift of seeing and capturing daily street life with truth and beauty in them.
This month Lomography Soho are hosting an evening workshop at The Museum of London as part of their London Nights series. You'll also get the chance to discover the Queer History of Carnaby Street whilst learning all about the classic Diana F+ camera. Places are limited so book your spot today!
It's one thing to go to places in which we've heard of their beauty and another thing to wander around places where no one speaks of. Photographer Lorena Lohr moves in around in smaller, intimate places obscured by vacation spots. We interview Lorena about her travelogue here.
Who would have guessed that the first Monday of 2018 would also be the first day of the New Year? This is one of the rare moments you'll love Mondays -- bring out the food and shakers and celebrate the dawn of the new year!
Alessandro Casagrande is one-of-a-kind photographer who embarked on this photographic journey when he got his very first camera from his father. He has been taking photos ever since, and his photographs will help you see the world from a whole new perspective.
The '60s brought revolution to music, thus changing the pop music scene every after decade. And it goes without saying, that with great music comes with great dance parties. Here are people "shaking it" as young folks would call it during the '60s and '70s.