It's no surprise that almost the entire world is in love with Star Wars, particularly with the original trilogy films. It will always continue to exist in the consciousness of both young and old.
Photographer Thomas Dagg is a photographer who went beyond the normal to show his love and passion with photography.
“I remember bringing home each of the three movies from the local Blockbuster for the first time. I remember unwrapping the box set for Chrismas from Santa. I remember the first Star Wars toy I received; Boba Fett (a reward for being a good boy while getting teeth pulled). I definitely remember wearing out the tapes from playing them every single day after school. Heck, I can pretty much quote the entire trilogy word for word." said Dagg.
The images were carefully crafted, the elements snuck in subtly, almost making them normal and realistic -- as they can be easily crossed with day by day. Flying ships, weird figures, and beams of light appear to be like any other object or person we see every day, Here are more photographs from Dagg's tribute. Try to spot the odd one out in all images!
The latest Star Wars filmmaker Rian Jonson worked with such diverse genres which requires him to be a chameleon of cinema. From the renowned crime series "Breaking Bad', the sci-fi thriller "Looper" and to the latest installment of the space opera "The Last Jedi", here's his shot list.
Photographer Julia Berezina in collaboration with Curated by Girls, a globally-inclusive platform that works to showcase artistic talent regardless of race or gender, chats with us about incorporating personal life into her work and how shooting on film affects the meaning of her photographs.
Lola Rossi is a French photographer capturing all at once the intimate inner world, the strengths and the struggles of the characters she illustrates in her work. In a new series of pictures shot with the Lomo'Instant Automat, Lola works with bold contrasts, colors and compositions, highlighting the intricate complexity of a generation growing up.
Krzystyna Caldarone of Vintage Girl Studios shares with us her love for 1940's and 50's style. From clothing to hair and composition, Vintage Girl Studio is 100% authentic vintage. Working with the Lomo'Instant Wide we got to see a modern twist on vintage photo classics.
Iván Martín Gonzalez is a photographer from Madrid, whose work is characterized by an intimate, delicate style. He shares with us a series of photographs that he has shot with the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens.
Ever looked up at the stars and wondered what’s out there? Well, this one’s for you. With work published in TIME Magazine and Wired, photojournalist Cassandra Klos' stunning series provides a rare glimpse into an alternate reality, light years away from earthly comforts.
Filipino photographer and visual artist Carlo Gabuco is renowned for his documentary approach to scenes outside the scope of media. Let's zoom in on his work “Predicament” and find out more about his unique work.
The first installment of the Indiana Jones movie series was one of the top-grossing films and continues to be so today. It was a highly acclaimed film, and most noted for Spielberg's "desert chase" scene. Here, the guys at Shot by Shot break down the iconic piece.
LomoAmigo B.A. Van Sise hates paperwork and goes out of his way to avoid it. That's how he came up with a very special concept for the series he shot with the Diana Instant Square for us. He calls it, ironically, "Paper + Work".
Nancy Rexroth's wonderful photo series, Iowa, was re-edited in 2017 for the joy of photography lovers and followers. Step inside to see more of her notably nostalgic work with the dreamy, Diana camera.
UK based film photographer and Creative Director of The Earth Issue talked to us about her latest series of photographs that were exhibited at the Jam Factory in Oxford and her reasons for choosing to shoot with film.
The 1940's was mostly identified as a decade of turmoil due to the Second World War, but daily life continues on in America. Here's what they've been up to during those years, photographed by a certain amateur photographer named Charles Weever Cushman.