He witnessed both world wars, almost got killed in a plane crash and escaped death by horns of a bull. Indeed, Ernest Hemingway was a man’s man.
Old Papa Hemingway was a many good things: among them war correspondent, big game fishing enthusiast and one of the greatest literary masters that had ever lived. But there’s another thing he was proud of, the ability to knock anyone else flat on the canvass of a boxing ring.
Seen here in this vintage photograph is the aging Ernest Hemingway admiring his form in front of a mirror in what appears to be a boxing gym. Known to be a man of action, there was once a story told about his boxing exploits – a story that didn’t end well for his opponent on the ring.
Like these random vintage and/or pop culture photos? See more articles from the Overly Descriptive Title series in the Lomography Magazine!
Tokyo-based artist Gui Martinez is a passionate film photographer and medium-format lover. For a weekend getaway, he took the Neptune Convertible Art Lens and shared with us his beautiful shots taken during his trip.
The 1950's rockabilly fashion and music trend, marked by white, working class, rural America and the combination of blues, country and rock n' roll, peaked in the 1950's. However, rockabilly may have just gotten one of its ultimate hurrahs in the 1980's when France went crazy over the trend.
Why do you shoot film and how do you keep it alive? Analog, a series on YouTube, profiled five photographers to ask these questions. Each video clocks in only under five minutes, but they are all beautifully shot and inspiring.
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 delves deeper into the art of color infrared photography, examining the differences achieved by using different color filters.
Are you a fan of Dario Argento? Are you or will you be in the United States in the next few months? You’re in luck -- a newly discovered uncut 35mm print of Dario Argento’s Suspiria will be making a US tour soon.