It’s so tiny, even an adult like me could choke on it! and oh, it uses 110 film in cartridge by the way.
This small crazy camera I bought in the Urban Outfitters shop (where they also sell some Lomo cameras) on my trip to San Francisco. Its really tiny and cute, made entirely from plastic with a metal hook. Costs 9 USD. There is a metal clamp for attaching to a belt or perhaps to serve as a key-ring or maybe you can have it as a funky necklace.
This camera uses 110 mm film in the cassette – for 24 exp., This format was really popular in 70s. The plastic lens has no explanation of focal length I guess its equivalent of 45mm for 35mm camera. Camera has a fixed aperture time which is probably around 1/25 – 1/30 sec. because the images i took are usually blurry. Focus is also fixed. Sharpness of the lens is quite slim. Serves as a viewfinder small sliding window, which opens also the lens cover. The film I used was a daylight Kodak negative with a poor quality, pictures are grainy with a blue veil – but it was maybe due to developing – I was surprised when the photolab people: “we can develop it but without guarantee”.
This funny camera isn’t much of a usable camera – which is actually the concept of toy cameras, but as a key ring, its quite nice and well ;)
Nowadays it is unusual to spot the millennial adolescent basking in the aqua and terra of Mother Earth. Italian photographer Francis Flower veers away from the landscape of urban youth as he focuses his camera on young adults taking leisure on terrains and bodies of water.
Houston-based photographer Tamara Lichtenstein, always carried a camera by her side so she could capture every single moment in her life. Day by day, photography grow out of being just a hobby and it became her true calling
We can only imagine what the past was like. Experiment-ready film photographers often recreate it in rose-colored filters and tints. On the other hand, some artists reimagine old photos by manually coloring them.
"On the Run" is an exhibition of photographs taken in North Korea by three Yorkshire photographers using a mixture of analogue and digital cameras and an LC-A+. They capture the surprises & complexities of a secretive society under state control.
It’s finally here! We’re back on Kickstarter to bring you an instant camera like no other. Fully automatic, jam-packed with creative features, and super easy to use, the Lomo’Instant Automat adjusts automatically to take perfectly lit shots, foreground and background, dusk ’til dawn.
By far the oddest-looking camera I own, the Electric Eye is an auto-exposure viewfinder camera made by Bell & Howell in the late 1950s. I picked one up online and ended up with another one, that came with a very cool, retro looking carrying case, from my grandfather. It took a little while to try these two out but after running some film I found that this camera is a lot of fun to shoot with.
For community newcomer Cassandra, who goes by the moniker @aasphalt, using an analogue camera gives her a feeling of satisfaction like no other digital gear can replicate. Get to know her in this short interview, where she shares some of her painterly photographs.
Print is dead – or is it? Honest. Is an ambitious project by three film photography enthusiasts who want to spread the analogue spirit and create a community of like-minded creatives. Preserving the tangible aspect of film photography, at the heart of the “Honest." tribe is a print magazine.
Being surrounded by creative people encouraged lomographer Qixian Zhu to pick up a film camera and start documenting her daily routine. Being in the community allows her to let loose and enjoy the fun of shooting the analogue way. Get to know our community newcomer from Shanghai, China in this interview.
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.