Do you want to see how pop art is created? Well, just load a roll of film into an Oktomat and go crazy with 8 shots in a single frame!
Cram 8 wacky snaps in one nifty frame with the *Oktomat* and you’ve got yourself a pop artwork that’s ready for an art gallery! This series of photos from our some of our wackiest and most imaginative community members show us how one plastic piece of photographic equipment can go a long way in the aesthetics department!
Crazy is the only way to go with the Oktomat! These sequential shots mix a yearning for experiment and a splash of color in every frame. Who’d have thought that the Oktomat can be quirkier? Well, the fun gets a whole lot better when you get lovely colors like the ones in his gallery of photos!
You too can fill a whole art gallery with your own brand of pop art when you use the *Oktomat*! This plastic fantastic camera offers 8 shots worth of fun in a single frame and that’s all done in a matter of 2.5 seconds. Get this multi-lens shooter now at the Online Shop and see the world in 8 quirky plastic eyes!
You've finally loaded your first roll, and exposed all 36 frames. What's a better way to spend the summer by adding your know-how with film developing? Try it with black and white. This video article explains it all.
UK Online Manager Hannah Brown loaded a roll of LomoChrome Purple film in the LC-Wide camera and created some colorful, panoramic shots. She talks about her love for this wide angle lens camera and the joy of the unknown.
Nicolette Clara Iles is a UK based photographer. She shoots with film to create soft tones and subtle elements of distress, which give her photos an eerie and beautiful feel. Here's a peek into the images she shot with the Petzval 85 lens.
Each year our friends at Art Shack, a vibrant art store in Moncton, New Brunswick, Canada host a competition to submit photographs to their Lomo Expo. Photos must be shot on film, with a Lomography accessory, or created via alternative process. Check it out!
In the art world, there's an unspoken rule that one has to stick with a single art form: a "'til death do us part" pact between medium and artist. But English artist Rebecca Rose Harris doesn't like to boxed in four corners. Her photography is a reflection of her other works with various mediums.
Analogue film maker Julian Hand took a trip to New York last year to shoot a series of music videos of folk musician Emma Tricca. He armed himself with a Super 8 camera, LC-A+ and some LomoChrome Purple film and set out into the bright city lights.
We've been fans of Brian Bruno, or @brunoroids work ever since he showed us some fantastic rolls of our favorite films like the LomoChrome Purple and Lomo F2. He uses all kinds of analog gear, and wanted to take the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System for a spin. Check it out!
There is more to a person than meets the eye. In this interview, Agata Gąsek discloses how she sees the inner wonders of people, especially women, kept within their hearts. Personalities transcend into magical portraits with her film camera.
HALFNOISE's Zac Farro talks with Lomography NYC's Bree Doldron about his EP, the irreplaceable character of film, and how photography is similar to women. Also be sure to check out the music video for his single "French Class" and enter to win a signed Diana F+ and record at the end of the article!
You stocked up on film and have just come back from a great holiday with a full bag of films. Now all you need to do is process them all! We've got that covered with our super-duper LomoLab online service. Simply post your films to us and we'll do the rest for you! Find out details here.
More and more filmmakers are going back to shooting with an analogue camera. One of them is Christopher Patrick Goode who recently submitted a silent film shot entirely with our very own LomoKino to a competition. Watch his engaging short movie that explores the psychological effects of war.
Earlier this year we were chuffed to launch a very memorable type of 35mm film: the Lomography Color Negative F²/400. We had recovered it from the last ever supply of an Italian filmmaker, and stocked it for seven years in special conditions. Much sought after for the film's nostalgic aesthetic, beautiful blue tones, with hints of X-Pro character, the F²/400 35mm rolls flew off our shelves like hotcakes – and rapidly went out of stock worldwide.