With the Lomography Color Negative 800, you can practice your color theory know-how and be like the revered American photographer and color pioneer William Eggleston His signature is very distinguishable -- he sees the beauty in the normal, everyday things, capturing them without pretension. He takes photographs in a documentarian fashion, without the overbearing weight of urgency. His colors bring the mundane to life.
Both available in 35mm and 120, the Color Negative 800 is a versatile stock that will capture anything, everything of the heart's desire, be it low light or fast subjects.
Here are some Lomographs that revere the aesthetic of the master photographer.
Many things can be said about American photography pioneer Bayard Wootten, but all her accomplishments can only mean one thing: she's the photographer everyone should look up to. For International Women's Day, we highlight her amazing experiences and life.
For vintage portraitists, no one can ever go wrong with Edward Curtis, the American photographer, and ethnologist whose coverage of the American West and Native American peoples continue to be one of the most significant works and oeuvre of an artist in American history.
Like the contemporary auteur, they've been through other influences to make the style of their own. Christopher Nolan has his own distinction, but even you can make it with some practice and minding of the details.
Photographer Pauline Caplet likes to photograph with depth and simplicity, and to achieve this, she channels a timeless aesthetic for portraiture with the help of the Petzval 85 and Petzval 58 Art Lenses.
The American poet Charles Bukowski has some lines to resonate with you on your creative woes. Whether you're a writer, painter, photographer, or musician, you know that what he says applied to anyone who has imagination and creativity running through their veins.
The American director is often making headlines in film circles nowadays, proving him to be one of the most important 21st-century filmmakers, and what can be said more about Wes Anderson than his special use of color?