How wide can you go with your Holga? It’s much more than what you think!
To shoot Panoramic view of the whole stretch of a building like the sample here… 1st, start from the left end… shoot the 1st frame (#1)… when you wind, don’t use the reading the rear window, count on the click. It’s about 18 to 20 clicks then point your camera to the right from the first frame… shoot the second frame… wind 18 to 20 clicks again… turn to the right… shoot the 3rd frame…after this, wind to frame #3 (if you start the 1st frame at #1) then turn to the right again and shoot hte last frame. This is like you shoot 4 frames in the space of 3 frames. Enjoy the results!" – by molotovcoketail
We’re fizzing with excitement to introduce our latest Kickstarter project: the Lomo’Instant Square. We’re talking about the world’s first analogue camera to produce square-format Instax pictures. It features a 95mm glass lens for super sharp photos, an advanced automatic mode that takes care of exposure, all of Lomography’s signature creative features — and a compact, foldable design. The Lomo’Instant Square has launched on Kickstarter. Come join the fun and back us on Kickstarter now to save up to 35% on the planned retail price, and scoop all sorts of extra treats. Be sure to snatch up the deals before they run out. Be there and be square!
Oslo-based filmmaker Niels Windfeldt toys with the idea of a "what if". What if, someday, there comes a point you can only take one more picture for the rest of your life? His short film explains it all.
It is clear that printmaker Iefa Shamsir has an eye for design. In this brief interview, we see how Iefa utilized the Lomo'Instant Wide to produce clean long exposure photos seemingly capturing more than one moment in a single frame.
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.
How do you make your nighttime photos more colorful and exciting? Try light painting! All it takes is a lighting tool of your choice, a steady surface (or better yet, a tripod) and a camera with a Bulb setting, then you're all set.