“People vs. Places” is an ongoing collaborative project featuring doubles by photographers Timothy Burkhart and Stephanie Bassos. Check out some of their works after the jump!
As the title suggests, *People vs. Places* is a collaboration by Chicago-based photographers Timothy Burkhart and Stephanie Bassos that features people and places. Through a quick Google search, we learned that the project has already been going on as far back as 2012. The duo shoots in 35mm format, sharing not only one film but also the same camera. It’s Stephanie who takes photos of people first and then Timothy, of places.
Below are some of their most recent photographs which can be found on their Tumblr page. According to them, the images are “unedited negatives straight from the camera.”
This double exposure project allows us to step back from having full control of the image making process and trust in one another while allowing coincidences to happen naturally on film.
The young photographer friends set out to America’s West to reconnect with nature. It all began as an individual documentation of the world around them and organically formed into a collaborative project over the course of their trip. The result is a self-published art book that explores the relationship between nature and their bodies.
On Dead Waves is a collaborative project between James Chapman of Maps and solo singer Polly Scattergood. Their debut album is due out in the spring on Mute Records. We gave them a Lomo'Instant Wide to document their time in the recording studio.
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.
Daro Sulakauri is a photojournalist who has dedicated her work to covering social issues in her home country Georgia. She talks to Lomography about her beginnings as a photographer, how her identity as a Georgian shapes her work, and an ongoing project on early marriage called “Deprived of Adolescence.”
"Finding Katherine April" is an ongoing photographic installation project by Katherine April, which has her dispersing prints of her self-portraits across Cambridge City Center. With a couple of months already passing since the launch, Lomography speaks with the Cambridge and London-based visual artist and writer about the idea behind her project, as well as the public reception and her personal reflections towards it.
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.
The shoutbox is an open space for lomographers to interact with fellows from across the globe, air their honest opinions and suggestions, share interesting news, and promote their work (especially with the photo-sharing feature introduced last year!). And keeping it filled with entertaining conversations are these chatty lomographers. Meet the top shoutbox users of 2015.
This beautiful camera features such ability to let users choose and switch between 35mm or 120 formats! Shoot more, save more! Get 15% discount on Lomography Films when you purchase film with the Lubitel camera!
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.
When German photographer Kevin McElvaney tackles a new project, he regularly steps out of his comfort zone to take a unique spin on social and political issues such as the current European refugee crisis. In this interview, he tells us about the role of political activism and a fascination with people that fuels his work.
A popular quote by photojournalist Ted Grant goes, "When you photograph people in color, you photograph their clothes. But when you photograph people in black and white, you photograph their souls!" Indeed, the lack of vibrant color forces the viewer to see beyond what is on plain view and recognize the atmosphere surrounding a photograph. In this post, we've handpicked black and white shots taken in various situations and exhibit different moods.
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