Now that film photography is having a resurgence, pretty sure all enthusiasts and beginners out there will want to get their hands on the analogue grind as well. Film photography is a great way to learn photography and its basic principles -- once you've mastered the technicalities, terminology and know-how, transition from one medium to another will be smooth as the breeze.
By the end of this short video, you'd find yourself convinced, motivated and assured to hop on the analogue community, along with useful knowledge on which starter camera and film you should use.
It seems that everything that goes forward also goes digital. Is there any merit left as to why we continue to shoot film? These people share their reasons why the analogue grind is and will always be alive.
Happy new year from the Lomography team! We're excited to announce our very first Lomo'instant Automat workshop, as well as an LC-A+ workshop & a rare Lomography camera Q&A. Book your space now and start the new year in analogue.
The American photographer and landscapist Ansel Adams is already a household name -- an immense icon of his own right that just by a single look of a photograph, you'd see his trademark. And there's a reason why he's a photographer you should look up to.
For the majority of the film photography grind, batteries are a must. Batteries are expensive, too, adding along with the pricey films nowadays. However, if you're really tight right now, you might want to check this tipster for emergency purposes.
Are you one of the photographers who began with a digital camera and is now shifting to the analogue grind? Photography blogger Phoblographer has some pieces of advice you might find useful in your transition.
Whether you're shooting film or digital for your cinematic breakthrough, perhaps you might want to track back to your photography roots and keep your compositions in check. After all, the best cinema stills can stand alone as great photographs.
Film is alive and kicking as passionate lovers of film photography continue to support a medium that was once accused of being dead. Japanese photographer Mii Yatogi lives on the analogue grind, capturing her daily life and whatever else that inspires her in 35mm.
Camilla Ferrari first started doing landscape and travel photography, but then she discovered a whole new world of street photography. She is always looking for inspiring places and people and her ability to capture their essence is why we love her work so much.