I took my new friend, the Instax mini 25, to meet some old friends at a BBQ in a Brooklyn backyard to celebrate 4th of July. As you can see below, it was a lot of fun and beat out the ragtag digitals lying around. Each spontaneous portrait came out with perfect contrast and saturation. The colors popped like firecrackers. I passed it around, and of course lost a few prints in the process, but it was worth it. The flash is bright, but not overpowering, making nearly night time shots come out bright and crisp. The Instax captured a wonderful evening’s memories on credit card sized images that are easy to tuck away in a pocket or use as a quick business card. Take a look!
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 describes why she is deeply impressed by the Holga 135BC.
Join us for a big announcement, some exclusive deals and a hands-on demonstration of the new Neptune Convertible Art Lens System! We'll be joined by respected photographers Mitchell Wojcik and Olivia Locher and answering questions from our viewers live on Kickstarter on 25 May at 16:00 EST.
The collective work of both father and son Richard and Pablo Bartholomew is separated by a time of 25 years, but the two oeuvres, when joined together, look so alike and similar as they approach Indian society with also familiar themes and quest for identity.
To celebrate a decade of the Diana F+, we collected the best images taken with this classic Lomography camera. Watch how it rearranged and reshaped the world in this gallery of mind-boggling multiple exposures.
When Lomography introduced the Diana F+, it became an instant darling in 2007. The year after, the Diana World Tour has launched, the biggest party ever for the toy camera. Let's blast back to several years earlier and toast to the good times of the Diana World Tour.
Photographs are synonymous to haiku poems in the work of Japanese photographer Masao Yamamoto. Each image presents a moment in life that is fleeting, but through his camera, his audience can enjoy the transience.
Being a great street photographer doesn't mean you should be shooting at famous capitals for their architecture or their visual appeals -- it's taking the heart of humanity in the city -- and the Big Apple just happens to win everyone at that.