Want something from the Museum of Modern Art but don’t want to shell the dough for it? Here’s a quick DIY solution!
Artist Rita Botelho upcycled and designed these neat looking salt & pepper shakers, which were sold in the Museum of Modern Art. It isn’t for sale anymore but that’s perfectly fine, as we all have a surplus of film canisters we can use, don’t we?
Just get a matching set of canisters and a small drill. Carefully drill the P and S letters on the lid just like the photo and you’re all set! When one of your friends come over and compliment you on your little creation, just nod knowingly, stroke your chin, and say ’that’s art.’
Can’t wait to get your hands on your very own Lomo’Instant Automat camera? Follow our quick tricks so you can master and get the most out of your instant camera once it comes knocking at your door! This time we want you to "Don't Think, Just Shoot".
When the new millennium came in, the quick leap from film canisters to USB cards drastically changed the scenery of the photographic industry and art world. Fast forward from a decade and a half, there is a growth in the number of people returning to analogue medium.
With my visit to the polar station of Ny Ålesund I already got a taste for the far north. But eventually I wanted to get a piece of the real thing. So I went on a journey straight to the North Pole, 90° latitude and a point, where every compass goes cuckoo crazy. It was remarkable.
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.
There's something Kerouacian on traveling the varying topography and temperaments of America from West to East. Here, photographer and traveler Kellen Mohr shares his most recent summer story of a great American road trip with friends and companions along the way.