The Lomography X-Pro Slide, an excellent film – now you can only remember about . But the memories are beautiful. Bright blues, juicy greens, summery yellows. Good to use for multiple exposures! This was one of my favorite films.
Photos perfectly store memories and emotions. And sometimes you can not forget memories of the wonderful film like Lomography X-Pro slide 100 . I was only able to make ten visits – but they were the best. Unforgettable shades of the bright blue sky, juicy green grass, red and yellow flashes of summer flowers. It was perfect for multiple exposure, as it does not alter the shades face when shooting portraits, and was suitable for all 35mm cameras. But she was gone … what a pity … this was one of my favorite films.
Browsing through the Lomography website, you can find a lot of redscale shots, which are all done on color negative films. I asked myself if it’s possible to redscale a slide or chrome film and then cross process it. (And yes, it is.) In this tipster I’m going to teach you how to create the bloodiest homemade redscale film I've ever come across.
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.
We're grateful for the overwhelming support from all our KickStarter backers. For those who were late to the party, we're happy to let you know that the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens is now available for pre-order in the shop! Estimated delivery date slated for January 2017!
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.