Although photographer Joel Meyerowitz is initially influenced by greats Robert Frank and Henri-Cartier Bresson, his use of color photography for street shoots earned him his own name as one of the great mid-20th century photographers. Both working in monochrome and color, Meyerowitz is famous for his experimentation of the Kodachrome film as seen in his photos “Cape of Light (1979)” and “Bystanders (1994)”.
The South African photographer David Goldblatt is known for his lucid black and white photography of South African apartheid and its aftermath. This Parisian show boasts Goldblatt's work as a visual journalist and as a personal historian.
"The White Girl" is currently showing in theatres in Hong Kong. The Hong Kong Photographer, member of Yamanaka Yuko, Am also joined the set for two days, check out the photos he has taken with the New Jupiter 3+ and Petzval 85 art lens.
Italian photographer Nino Migliori is famously known for his black and white abstract-humanistic photographs capturing the life of his hometown Bologna. This retrospective in Paris showcases his underestimated genius.
Text and images are combined in the experimental visuals of German mixed-medium artist Astrid Klein. A show in Hamburg displays a full retrospective of Klein and how she questioned objective photography.
Capture your world in a beautiful swirl and framed with lovely bokeh effects with the Petzval 58 Bokeh Control Art Lens. Get 15% Off on Lens Accessories when you buy them with the lens all this week! Just add them to the cart and away you go!
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.
Photographer Ben Larsen ordered a bunch of photography-related items on eBay, one of these is an old black and white 35mm film which he developed home and the results were surprising — photographs taken in South Korea about half a decade later.
We welcome photographer Meg Hewitt into Lomography Magazine as she permits us an in-depth view of her gritty black-and-white, grainy, analogue world, reminiscent of the Provoke-era — same style, same place, different time.