Though many film favorites got axed by Fujifilm earlier this year, good news bestows analogue lovers once again: Fujifilm is set to release a black-and-white Instax mini film, named “Monochrome”. The product will be available worldwide on October.
The release is due to the popular demand of a black-and-white variant of the Instax mini film, and is targeted for artistic and photographic expression, meant for instant photographers. Like all Instax packs, each pack would include 10 frames.
Here’s us crossing our fingers for this variant to be available on the Instax Wide!
Image and information was sourced from Fujifilm’s announcement.
Instant film photographer Elisabeth Gatterburg shies away from the typical splashes of the Warholian palette in instant photography and opts for a more classic, refined aesthetic found in vintage magazines and catalog using the Lomo'Instant Wide and the Fujifilm Monochrome Instax Wide Film.
This lightweight and compact Art Lens System is three prime lenses in one. Shoot with a fixed focal length of 35mm, 50mm or 80mm and experiment with a wide range of f/stops and special aperture plates to achieve countless creative styles. Available in Canon EF, Nikon F or Pentax K mount! Now available for regular purchase!
This month we've got a "Choose Your own Instant Camera" workshop and the chance to get truely experimental with our "Camera Subversion Session." There will also be a new exhibition of photographs by Bea Dewhurst.
Instant photography has come a long way, and the excitement is not slowing down anytime soon. Even when the convenience of digital is just a few taps and swipes away, the world of instant continues to flourish with amazing developments to keep instant snapping fresh and cool.
American photographer Richard W. Bown is a known fine art photographer focusing on landscape imagery. In his 45-year career, he's ready to unveil a 40-year old black and white collection of images documenting the last family farms at the countryside.
John Milisenda, a widely published black and white film photographer on the Lower East Side in New York City, sits down with Lomography NYC community member Ranier Turim to discuss the art of photography and one's relationship to a subject.