What is it about multiple exposures that makes them hard to resist? Creatively and successfully executed double-exposed photos are instant favorites here at Lomography. Take a look at our Photo of the Day!
This photo is the product of a fruitful film swap between *dannyedwards* and *blueskyandhardrock*. The first layer was taken by blueskyandhardrock in Los Angeles while dannyedwards captured the second one in Edinburgh, Scotland. A Lomo LC-A and a Nikon FM2 were used to take the images separately, loaded of course with the swapped roll of Fuji T64 Pro film.
The image of the dry branches somewhat complements the seemingly problematic pose of the the male figure in the photo, creating a picturesque and fitting depiction of his emotions. So much drama yes so subtly manifested.
We love a striking photo as much as the next person, but a unique point of view makes us head straight to a feature. Who should the world know more about? Who has rocked our perception of beauty, sexuality and creativity? These questions populate our notepads, and our list of photographers is quite long. For International Women's Day 2016, we whittle the directory down to our current favorites, photographers who resist labels (even the ones we give them) and dare the world to see what they see.
The double exposure technique is a creative and extraordinary way of adding an unconventional twist to your images. Not surprisingly, the most extraordinary double exposure images were sent as entries to this competition. The grand winner gets to bring home the photo book "Double Exposures" by Nickolas Muray.
This article is dedicated to the British photojournalist and sport photographer Dennis Oulds, and to one of my favorite home games, Subbuteo Table Football. Here are some photos I took during a local tournament in Como. Take a look!
Here’s an opportunity to join a multi-talented, life loving, and hard working team, and learn a great deal about the inner workings of a creative brand and business. We are looking for a smart and proactive individual, combined with great people skills, and strong customer and sales focus.
So, you’ve got your brand new Lomo’Instant Wide and have already taken some of the coolest looking pics from your favorite new camera. What now? Share them with the World, of course! We want to see every single fantastic, fascinating and mesmerizing photo you shoot with the Lomo’Instant Wide and we’re here to tell you how it can be done.
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!
There's something about winter landscapes that warms the heart; it gives off a vibe that is equally calming and captivating. Make sure to seize the moment with the Lomo LC-Wide! Take a look at some of our favorite community shots after the cut.
What's it like to take a stroll around beautiful Vienna? To capture everything from intimate street scenes to grand architectural views? Well then, here's a sneak peek, brought to you by the world's most creative wide instant camera - the Lomo'Instant Wide!
LomoAmigo Adam Goldberg took the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens around NYC to test what he now calls "the stunningly unique bokeh of the lens." Read more about his creation of these surreal double exposures and rave review of the lens here.
We're thrilled to present our new Kickstarter project—the New Lomography Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens! Inspired by the bold brass design of the world's first photographic optic, the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens is a versatile tool seeking the great return of dreamy imagery.
Here’s what happens before we interview a photographer. We gush about the work though we have yet to find out the cameras and processes behind the brilliant composition or the light architecture. And even when they haven’t used a Lomo camera, we feature them anyway. But every once in a while comes a pro who uses one of our premium lenses at work and our fun cameras off-duty. This makes us mighty glad, more so when their images are good and worth sharing. We count cinematographer Michal Dabal's work among them.
Photo travelogues are often sprightly, the forms defined and the colors sharp. Réka Koti has a completely different interpretation. A location is a basis for experiments. Nature is a double-exposure detail or a nebular extension of her model’s frock. Branches and leaves are blurred to look like paint strokes. The outcome is mysterious, and Lomography can’t help asking: What is the alchemy behind these dusky pictures?