The Kodak Ektar 100 for medium format is the blank canvas for all folks with different strokes.
This stock does not boast color shifts or remarkable tints, but it does where it is best -- quality. At 100 ISO, the film is capable of taking low light jabs and film speeds. Anyone can enjoy this. If you dig bright, slightly tinted photographs, pairing the film with a filter will only amplify the Ektar plus the color. Multiple exposure enthusiasts will enjoy the clear ends of each frame. Experimental photographers can tinker around. Or you can leave it the way it is. As said -- it is a blank canvas.
It's the 'bread-and-butter' type of film for professionals, or those taking photography seriously with its simplistic and unhinged results. Approach photography anyhow you want with this versatile film.
It's at spring when we're reminded how precious and fleeting life is. Seize the chances by taking your analogue camera with you and curating the ephemeral through this seasonal tipster for Lomographers.
Four years ago, French photographer Louis Dazy picked up his first camera - a Nikon F2 - which sparked a new love affair with photography. He took the Lomogon lens with him when he visited Paris. Read more about his night out with friends in this chapter of Lomogon Stories.
Agathe Savonet is a photographer and software engineer based in Paris, France. Aside from photography, she is also passionate about horseback riding. She tested the Lomogon Art Lens and now we bring you her first impressions.
Ever wanted to try using multiple exposures but unsure of how to tackle the challenge? Check out Alexandra Bennett's Fisheye 2 photos and learn more about how to incorporate multiple exposures into your own photography!
Photography will always have a place for the old and the new. Get to know our newcomer Thibaut Koralewski (@tibokora), along with seasoned community member Frédéric Dewer (@rewdin) this Community Spotlight!