Indeed, pictures are worth a thousand words. And the International Photographic Hall of Fame and Museum is worth a whole lot more than that.
Photographs, cameras, one-of-a-kind memorabilia, you can find these and more at the International Photography Hall of Fame and Museum (IPHF) in St. Louis. The museum has everything for all photography enthusiasts out there who’s looking for a trip back to memory lane when it comes to photography history.
The museum caters to a lot of people and interests. It also serves as a ground where people who share the same love for photography can converge, meet other like-minded people and just enjoy the life behind the lens. IPHF has in stock an estimate of 6,000 cameras and 30,000 photographs at display to museum goers. Displays and items on exhibit change on a regular basis to ensure that each visit to the museum is like a new experience all on its own.
Entrance fee is quite low for the amazing display of photographic history. For a regular admission fee of $5 and $3 for students, you can see all the amazing memorabilia on display. You can catch the latest exhibit at the International Photographic Hall of Fame and Museum at 3415 Olive Street in Midtown St. Louis.
With exceptional craftsmanship and features, the New Russar+ is indeed a fine piece of photographic gear. It's then only but right to photograph only the best images with this lens. That being said, here are a few tips to help you not only find the appropriate subjects, but also properly frame and capture them.
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.
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At the time of its inception, photography was considered less a fine art and more a scientific method of reproduction. But anyone who has dabbled in the craft will argue otherwise; that there consists a very specific artistry in the photographic medium. We spoke with Luxembourg-based filmmaker Catherine Dauphin about her thoughts on this wonderful art form. Join us as she answers some of our questions about film, photography, and her short film titled "The Art of Picture Taking."
Film swaps often produce the most exciting photographs. More than physically exchanging rolls, it is a collaboration of ideas and stories between two people who share the same love for experimental photography.
Growing up in a small town in the middle of California, Kayla Varley knew she wanted to see more of the world, and explore it through her photography. Ever since she was a child, photography was a creative escape to a whole different world. A world where moments are being captured forever.
We tidy up the house when we know visitors are coming. It’s not just common courtesy. Our homes represent how we live and how we want to be seen. More than that, the arrangement of furniture and ornaments may influence what we do during our downtime. Want hush or energy? Try the color palettes, textures and shapes in these curated blogs.
Our new LomoAmigo Acey Slade has a pretty cool job. He's a touring bassist for musicians like Joan Jett & the Blackhearts. Even though music is his whole life, Acey still considers his photography to be much more important work. In this interview, Acey talks about his favorite cameras and a mysterious disposable camera lying around his band's tour bus—the developed pictures were nothing like his bandmates imagined!
Lomographers around the world: submit your photographs to the 6th Annual Holga & Friends Out of the Box (On Creativity That Is!) International Photography Competition, judged by New York City photographer Harvey Stein. The winners will be included in a gallery show, Best in Show earning $500!
Poland-based photographer szymonburza prefers shooting on film for its tangibility and capability to capture emotions better. In this interview, he dives deeper into what makes analogue photography more "natural" than digital and the Lomography Golden Rule that reflects his views on art.
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.