Photographs are moments we create with every click of the shutter. If that’s the case then why not use a DIY camera to capture those moments on film? See these amazing photos using Lomography’s DIY darling, the Kontsruktor!
Giving our eyes, hearts and hands a good exercise is always a good thing. We get to be quick when looking for pictures. Our eyes closely inspect which element we put in our photos. These are few of the things we learn to obey as second nature in analogue photography. Those are basically DIY moments that we always encounter with every snap of the shutter.
Push your DIY experience further with the Konstruktor, the plastic fantastic SLR with some assembly required! The 35mm wonder gives beginner and experienced users good things to look forward to. This SLR camera is everything that a tinkerer would want in a camera. The simple assembly alone gets those juices flowing and we haven’t even gone to shooting yet! The Konstruktor is a nifty compact camera that can shoot amazing photographs with the same quirky effects and colors we love here in the community.
Enjoy the DIY craze and step it up a notch with the Konstruktor Transparent! See every working part in transparent and witness the magic that happens inside this SLR camera. It’s not for photographic use but it’s a great learning tool for beginners. It’s just the thing you need to spruce up your workspace with analogue vibe. Lomo-fy your home and get your guests noticing this transparent number. Get this special edition camera at the Online Shop or give it as a Holiday treat!
New York City - the ideal place to go to if you're looking for unstoppable energy. There's plenty of exciting things going on, but you need to be lightning-fast if you want to seize the moment. This is what makes the Lomo'Instant Wide the perfect camera to use - it captures all the details in one wide instant snapshot! See it in action with our special video after the jump.
I have always loved the idea of seeing my photos on stone and other natural materials. So, a few months ago, I began googling how it could be done. This is how I discovered (and fell in love with) liquid emulsion. Liquid emulsion is photographic emulsion which you can melt down and paint on any surface. You can then expose an image and develop it using traditional darkroom chemicals. In this article, I would like to explain the process a little, so that if you are also interested in giving this fun process a go, you can!
Lomography NYC chats with indie musician Zuli and his tour photographer Dave about experiences on the road, like how a broken down van was not so great in the moment but ended up making for a really great photo, and shooting with their new favorite camera, the Sprocket Rocket!
As a core member of Yamanaka Yuko, a local hiking group based in Hong Kong, AM Renault is deeply in love with nature. He is also part of the creative photography group Six Dimen Boy and is good at intertwining photography with art and design elements -- making photos not only useful for documenting what we see, but also as a means to tickle the imagination. The young and talented AM tried out the New Russar+ lens while traveling in Japan with his father. He talks about his experience and shares the sights from his journey in this Lomography Magazine exclusive.
Water is synonymous to life, but everyone knows this does not apply to the vastness and depths of the Dead Sea. English photographer and wanderlust Maya Beano recollects the time she braved and swam on one of the saltiest bodies of water in the world.
Etienne Despois' first foray into film photography was made possible by a vintage Canon FTb camera he received from his father. Meet our featured community newcomer from Paris, France in this short interview.
The "Be An Explorer" campaign was launched last week. Apart from the 80-metre long LomoWall outdoors, there is also a Lomo'Instant Wide and Petzval Photo Booth, allowing you to experience the instant photo and the classic bokeh effect of the lens. Let us see what happened!
Everything about a person can be read upon the sight of his face -- the squint of eyes, turn of lips or raise of brows immediately paint one's feelings like an open book; but these elements are shrouded in English photographer Toby Harvard's portraiture.