Yes I know everyone’s already done an LC-A+ review ans it’s so overdone, but it’s such a great camera!
My first Lomography camera was a Fisheye no.2. This opened me the the world of Lomography. I decided to save up my money for a LOMO LC-A+. I bought it in May and my life hasn’t been the same ever since. This camera really does change lives. It’s so nice and small you can bring it everywhere (like school!). The light meter is fantastic. It lets me use low grain film (iso 100) in slightly darker places than normal, if my hand is steady enough. I love how you really don’t know what you’re going to get. The vignetting really does wonders, especially when cross processing!
I’ve used an old LC-A before and I have to say the LC-A+ is better. The light meter and cable release are worth it, so is the warranty. Without that warranty, I would probably not have a camera anymore, since i dropped it in the summer and the take-up spool broke. LSI New York was so nice and just gave me a new one :D. In conclusion, the LC-A+ is a fantastic camera, nothing I have ever used before. I’ve taken about 30-40 rolls with this since i got it, not every picture great, but the ones that came out are great.
2006 was the year of significant discoveries. Not only Lomography introduced the Lomo LC-A+ with its additional features such as multiple-exposure switch, but NASA revealed photographs taken by Mars Global Surveyor suggesting the presence of liquid water on Mars.
Self-portraiture is synonymous to experimenting and getting to know one's self, it's a classic tradition of art history, but it never fails to be beautiful. And such is Rimel Neffati, who finds amusement within herself, through photography, red lipstick, masks, crowns, and flowers.
There are so many exciting things you can do with the Lomo’instant Automat Glass, it’s hard to know where to start. We’ve been giving this lovable camera the full test drive so that you can experience its full potential in an instant! Today Vivien Kongolo gives us some tips on shooting portraits.
Have you ever imagined what it feels like to shoot with a 100-year-old camera? In the past four months, I have been shooting hundreds of photos with a Contessa Nettel Tessco. I don't know when was the last time its previous owner shot pictures with it. Perhaps 20 to 30 years ago?
In an age where everyone owns a camera, with the capability to produce photographs, we've become all entitled to partake in the art of photography, whether we're doing it consciously or unaware. And we've all been guilty snapping our smartphones and cameras on delicacies.
Even after a decade after its introduction, the Diana F+ remains one of the most well-loved analogue cameras in the Lomography Community. But what makes this ever classy camera an instant classic? Let these lomographers and LomoAmigos share their love for the Diana F+!