Tried and tested by time, the black and white aesthetics remain as top photographers' favorites. It's not overrated, and it never was. It's easy to see why many of your favorite photographers, such as Roger Ballen and Sebastião Salgado remain loyal to the palette.
Images stripped away from its color becomes a work of form and composition -- of light and darkness. Here are some of our favorite monochromatic Lomographs from the community.
Szczecin-born photographer Slevin Aaron's visual poetry draws a metaphor between humans and flowers. Referring himself as an 'emotions' photographer, his semi-surrealistic art photography get in touch with realism. We talk to the photographer in this fascinating interview.
You've finally loaded your first roll, and exposed all 36 frames. What's a better way to spend the summer by adding your know-how with film developing? Try it with black and white. This video article explains it all.
Italian photographer Chiara Dondi lives and breathes as an artist of the old world. Intending to provide a sort of vintage charm and mystique into her photographs, her visual language remains in touch with reality with her contemporary female muses. Allow her to welcome you into her world.
Phoebe Barrett's black and white self-portraits will leave you speechless. In an interview for our magazine, Phoebe reveals what influenced her photographic style the most as well as what film photography means to her.
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.
Before, movies were only available in monochrome. Now, cinema seems to be having the best time with limitless colors, with zero plans to implement black and white aesthetic into their films, unless made by an auteur.
Martina Hache is a photographer and cinematographer from Madrid. She shares with us a series of black & white instant photographs shot with her Lomo'Instant Wide, part of an ongoing personal artistic project.
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.