The man’s really rocking that wild mane and smoulder, isn’t he? Hmm.
If you look closely at the contact, you can see the faint crosses on all of the images except for one. I would reckon that the one on the middle left is Tim Curry’s most preferred shot among the lot, but what do you guys think? Would you have chosen the same photo if you were in his shoes?
Like these random vintage and/or pop culture photos? See more articles from the Overly Descriptive Title series in the Lomography Magazine!
Geologist and rock sample photographer Matthew Davidson has a wealth of knowledge about film photography. He recently shot a series of dramatic double exposure photographs in Aberdeen and Kingussie, which he talks about in this short feature.
Samuel Zeller is a Swiss photographer who finds visual pleasure in man-made environments. In this interview, he talks to Lomography about the painterly aspect of photography, the value of a print, and the role of instinct in a creative project.
Mark Havriliak's portraits achieved a level of intimacy that make it seem effortless. With him using the Petzval Art Lens, we get an inside look of what its like to create a photograph unique to an individual. Learn more about his special technique that enables him to make one of a kind photographs.
In the work of Binh Danh, art is space for the unnamed to be seen. When war is the theme every detail counts. How does one person tackle this massive issue, where death and the value of lives intersect? A one-man job becomes a job about other men. And so for his series "Immortality: The Remnants of the Vietnam and American War" he made chlorophyll prints to express the indelible mark of war on various lands. Soldiers and laymen whose faces and records have been archived are given another chance to be remembered.
Print is dead – or is it? Honest. Is an ambitious project by three film photography enthusiasts who want to spread the analogue spirit and create a community of like-minded creatives. Preserving the tangible aspect of film photography, at the heart of the “Honest." tribe is a print magazine.
This beautiful camera features such ability to let users choose and switch between 35mm or 120 formats! Shoot more, save more! Get 15% discount on Lomography Films when you purchase film with the Lubitel camera!
At the northern boundary of Dublin lies a mixed haven of urban life and wild hillside and scenery. The Irish town of Howth welcomes the natural forces of the open sky, land and sea; making it a perfect place for young vagabonds like travel photographer Anna Garcia.
Marco Justus Schöler is a self-taught portrait photographer from Germany. He first got into photography at the age of 16 when he came across Lomography cameras. Today, he counts well-known brands among his clients and regularly takes portraits of celebrities.
Black and white photography. Portraits and landscapes with a vintage touch. The photographer Pablo Rodrigo takes us back in time through the amazing photographs that he shot with the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens.
Introducing the shiniest, newest member of our Lomo'Instant Family, the Lomo'Instant Mumbai! Inspired by the golden Indian metropolis filled with striking architecture, busy bazaars and fantastic food, the Lomo’Instant Mumbai combines the beauty of shiny copper and light grey faux leather. Grab one now!
"Photography is a reflection of heart." These are the words of Martin Liu, a documentary, wedding and portrait photographer from Hong Kong. He believes that the photographer must understand the stories, experiences and values of his or her subjects to capture the different faces of love. To capture priceless moments for a smitten pair, he brings the Minitar-1 Lens to Mongolia for a one-of-a-kind shoot. Hear the story behind this shoot, and the rest of Martin Liu's journeys in this exclusive interview.
Despite its massive weight and chunky built, lomographer Ozan Mutlu Dursun still chooses to practice portraiture with a Kiev 60. In this quick chat, he details the pros and cons of shooting with this iconic camera and how its quirks fit in the dreamy and evocative portraits he make.
Taiwan-based analogue photographer BlackDog Wu used to be a full time photographer; now he is an owner of a coffee shop. He still loves taking photos, so he took the Lomo'Instant Wide with him to the streets of Taiwan and shot some portraits.