We all know how film is such a flexible medium that allows us to get both crystal-clear and dreamy photos. Photographs like those taken by a San Francisco-based artist are certainly a testament to this quality and the kind of effect they bring to viewers. Read on to take a look and find out more!
I don’t know about you guys, but looking at the surreal film photographs of San Francisco photographer Amalia Sieber, to me, feels like diving into another person’s dreams, visions, and make-believe worlds. We’re no strangers to retro hues and surreal double exposures, but the powerful — and sometimes haunting — imagery possessed by her photographs simply takes one to a different emotional dimension.
Amalia says her best attribute is her “being able to see the world differently than most” which leads her to create her own dreamworlds. As for using film, she says she says she prefers film to digital photos “because it just adds better texture and quality of light to a photo.”
So, what can you say about Amalia Sieber’s dreamy film photos? Share your insights with us and leave a comment below!
The Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens allows unparalleled creative control. This 64mm lens can produce both crystal clear and soft-focused photographs. With the Lumière and Aquarelle Aperture Plates, the Daguerreotype Achromat opens up a whole new realm of creative possibilities unseen in photography!
While majority of the professional industry remains lenient to pixels over prints, film continues to strive as a medium of artistry and expression; but California-based photographer Julian Martin manages to stick to both commercial and aesthetic games with the analogue medium.
A popular quote by photojournalist Ted Grant goes, "When you photograph people in color, you photograph their clothes. But when you photograph people in black and white, you photograph their souls!" Indeed, the lack of vibrant color forces the viewer to see beyond what is on plain view and recognize the atmosphere surrounding a photograph. In this post, we've handpicked black and white shots taken in various situations and exhibit different moods.
With an expanded field of view and its ability to produce high quality images and capture minute detail, medium format photography has become the top choice of many photographers. Lomography is working hard to make sure that it keeps going with the continued production of medium format film and cameras. The current issue of German magazine FOTO HITS focuses on medium format photography. And with this rumble, we want to prove why medium format photography is king. Take your Diana F+, Holga 120, Lubitel 166+ or the new Lomo LC-A 120 and show us your best square shots!
This year marks Alison Scarpulla's 10th year in film photography. The 26-year-old photographer, who is based in Ohio, took a trip with her friends throughout the south west and coastal west of America. This journey is soon to be released as a book, and Alison kindly shared with us a preview.
New York is an infinitely photographable city in spite—or because—of its innate chaos. And even when the medium is film, praised nowadays for the virtue of slowness, the photographer must keep up with the city’s pace. Ricardo Lozano, 35mm photographer and Lomography community member, managed to do it for the series OK Commuter, now a book by A Love Token Press.
Walk along the sandy shore, take a dip and splash around, and celebrate summer with the Lomo'Instant San Sebastián! Inspired by the Spanish surf town, this nifty newest edition of the Lomo'Instant is perfect to capture your colorful instant summer snaps!
Haruka Yamamoto is a Japanese photographer who is fascinated by film photography’s fragile atmosphere. She constantly shoots girls portrait named “Otomegraphy“ (otome means girl in Japanese), and this time she took the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens to shoot dreamy images in busy Tokyo.
In this digital age, more and more photographers and filmmakers are getting charmed by technologies of the past. Those who prefer working with a tangible medium move from manipulating pixels to tinkering with vintage film cameras. Film director and scriptwriter Jan Okulicz-Kozaryn is one of them.
Robin Rimbaud is a UK based artist, record producer, and composer who works under the name "Scanner" in reference to his use of mobile phone signals and police scanners in his early performances. He has worked on soundtracks for films, sound installations, radio, dance and theater. Robin also has a passion for medium format photography, owns a Holga camera and has a unique photographic style. Get to know him in this interview, where he talks about his personal work as well as his experience with the Lomo LC-A 120.
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! Now you'll have to be brave!
It’s finally here! Fully automatic, jam-packed with creative features, and super easy to use, the Lomo’Instant Automat is the ultimate instant camera that lets you do it all. Shoot perfectly lit photos from dusk ’til dawn and explore a world of creativity at the touch of a button. Back us on Kickstarter now to save up to 35% on a Lomo’Instant Automat and all sorts of exclusive extra goodies!