Half of the famous Blues Brothers and frat house mad man Bluto being the rabble rouser that he was.
Very few can match the stage presence that was John Belushi back in the day. His iconic role as John “Bluto” Blutarsky of the infamous Delta Tau Chi fraternity is what really stuck in the hearts of many. Easily remembered by his colleagues in the industry as a hearty fellow, Belushi was indeed a play maker on the set of his movies as well as in real life. Belushi was also a football champion in his earlier years. One can never forget that iconic “College” sweater and his bellowing yelps of “Toga! Toga! Toga!” in the classic movie National Lampoon’s Animal House. His career, sadly, was cut short with accidental drug overdose.
Like these random vintage and/or pop culture photos? See more articles from the Overly Descriptive Title series in the Lomography Magazine!
The famous garden of Claude Monet is a place of inspiration that served many artists, as well as to Monet himself. Vietnamese artist Pipo Nguyen-duy finds himself in a blue, floral wonderland as he experiments with the cyanotype process.
John Tods was part of the Lomography staff based in Bangkok, Thailand. Now that he's a fashion photographer, he tested the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art lens. Take a look at the splendid photos he came up with!
Through the oeuvres of Stanley Kubrick and Wes Anderson as well as George Miller's "Mad Max", we compare how they use symmetry and center framing for the stunning visual effect that continues to take a strong clutch on their audiences.
Join Lomography Soho on December 2nd from 6pm for a double whammy. The launch of a new exhibition "Eating Alone" by Christina John-Rockett and our annual Christmas party. There will be live music, a raffle and some cheeky discounts too! come and be merry with us!
Photography became his creative escape in the 90's when his country was facing a civil war. Years later, he moved to New York where he continued doing what he loves the most. Boogie had various exhibitions over the years and his sixth monograph "A Wah Do Dem" was one of the most controversial ones.
By far the oddest-looking camera I own, the Electric Eye is an auto-exposure viewfinder camera made by Bell & Howell in the late 1950s. I picked one up online and ended up with another one, that came with a very cool, retro looking carrying case, from my grandfather. It took a little while to try these two out but after running some film I found that this camera is a lot of fun to shoot with.
Inspired by the seventies, this young artist makes it seem that such an epoch lives forever in her photographs, perfectly maintaining the spirit of the time which was characterized by a multitude of colours, contrasts and famous disco moves.
The talented Martin Colombet, who specializes in portraits and reports for the press, used the New Jupiter 3+ on his Leica M for a portrait series with striking glances. Lit by the autumnal glow, the faces he captured seem to reveal to us, without artifice, their most intimate secrets.
The middle of the 20th century was the perfect era to be a film photographer from different industries. We found this old documentary film from Kodak on looking for a photographic career from the likeliest to the unlikeliest of areas.
Dustin Werbeski has two passions: photography and inline skating. He's combined them into a career that has taken him around the world, first to Spain for several years, and now home to his native Canada, where he works at specialty film lab Film Rescue International.
It can be said that photography is more than just a click on the camera, it makes the moments, people and emotions live forever. This was confirmed to us by an exceptional Dutch photographer Ferry Verheij, whose photographs represent stories of all those people and places he had a chance to know.