Dutch photographer Rohn Meijer created these hauntingly beautiful images through destruction and experimentation. Find out what he did exactly after the jump!
We’ve heard of intentionally destroying or dipping your negatives in everything but the kitchen sink. However, Dutch photographer Rohn Meijer took it one step further. Being a fashion photographer by day, he picked through his old negatives from previous shoots and placed them in chemical baths for months at a time. “Sometimes I find that nothing is left because they’ve disintegrated, and sometimes I’m pleasantly surprised,” he says. Think of it as a photographic wine of sorts. The question is, does it get better with age?
Information for this article was sourced from Wired. Photos are copyright Rohn Meijer
Phil Jones uses photography as a way to create unusual stories through his images. He works as a professional photographer and jumped at the chance to test out the Petzval 85 Art Lens on some of his models.
For Julia Adamova, experimentation is the key to creating compelling images. Breaking free from strict photographic rules, she embraces unexpected light leaks and noticeable film grains and incorporates these "flaws" on her work.
Raymond Chin, otherwise known as Raywychin, is an experienced and active Lomographer based in Hong Kong. After showcasing photos taken using the LC-A 120, he continues to impress the community with images created using LomoChrome Turquoise color negative film.
The bravest and most creative lomographers are rewarded with astounding photographs, the results of their often out-of-the-box and extreme experiments. In this featured album, clickiemcpete channeled the famous Victor Frankenstein in creating what he calls the FrankenFilm. Find out how it's done straight from the lomographer himself!
Have a look at these bright and beautiful medium format photographs from the community shot with the Lomography Color Negative 400 for 120 cameras. While you're at it, find out how you can earn piggies and have your own CN 400 (120) snaps be featured on the Online Shop!
As a wildlife cameraman and photographer, Ian Llewellyn has worked on a number of television projects. The UK-based lensman breaks free from the strict confines of his profession by engaging in monochrome photography. His personal work is a plethora of abstract and experimental imagery, created in a style distinctly his own. Llewellyn is an ardent user of a Leica Monochrom camera, on which he mounted the Lomo LC-A Minitar-1 Lens, producing the most imaginative, phantasmic results.
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After spending many years desperately missing the classic character of the LC-A, photographer Daniel Schaefer had the opportunity to take the Minitar-1 out for a test around New York City. He came back with these enchanting, vibrant portraits and a rave review of the lens.
Aside from browsing through beautiful photographs and reading interesting articles, hanging out in the shoutbox is another worthwhile activity to do in the community. Not only will you get updated on the the latest news about photography but you’ll also have a chance to share ideas, tips, and stories with fellow shutterbugs across the globe. The shoutbox is always brimming with entertaining conversation and it's all because of these lomographers.
Aside from browsing through beautiful photographs and reading interesting articles, hanging out in the shoutbox is another worthwhile activity to do in the community. Not only will you get updated on the latest in photography, you’ll also have a chance to share ideas, tips, and stories with fellow shutterbugs across the globe. The shoutbox is always brimming with entertaining conversation and it's all because of these Lomographers.
Some photographers have an instinct for the unique. Whereas others aim to fashion the ordinary into a singular picture, these hunters are obsessed with what cannot be found elsewhere. They prize an exclusive scoop on architectural patterns, artisan quirks, and objects that stick out of an everyday scene. And when the photographers find them, they will twist and turn to get the most flattering angle. Only right for curiosities that beg to be shared.