English photographer Toby Harvard has amused us then with his unique back portraits, and now he returns to Lomography Magazine to share a new series made from analogue night photography.
Toby usually works with a point-and-shoot camera, and he loves night photography and the artificial lights decorating the darkness. This time he roamed the London streets with his friend and model Olive Allen. His young oeuvre proves he's a must-watch among emerging analogue photographers.
"I love street photography and candid shots of strangers going about their business. People’s expressions are fascinating when they don’t know they’re being photographed. Although that type of covert spur-of-the-moment shooting is very difficult with film, manual focusing of 50mm lens... etc. I’ve recently been working with models more, and am adjusting to the more deliberate, considered framing and lighting that that entails. I like to keep trying new things."
Here are some of his new photographs, exclusively shared with Lomography Magazine:
Robert Herman has been a street photographer since his student time at New York University in the late 1970's. Back then, he started to capture New York, the city's beautiful diversity of people, reflections and unique coincidental moments on rolls and rolls of analogue film.
Daniel Schaefer returns to Lomography Magazine, bringing in some hot takes on the new Lomo' Instant Square, and explaining his love affair with the square format. Read on as he gives us the scoop on his apocalyptic summer and the new age of instant photography.
Martynas is one of the active community members of Lomography, who inspires people with his exceptional photography skills. He recently made a trip to India and the pictures he took along his way looked simply amazing, so we had to ask him to share his experience with us.
A while back I had the unique chance to hang a little with Muhammad Yunus in Uganda. The professor from Bangladesh is no other than a Nobel Peace Prize Laureate for the implementation for micro credits and a shining icon of social business. Now he and his supporters are trying to make the world a better place, in real.
Buried deep within thrift stories, entombed in dusty cameras, and hidden by the curtains of time lie the stories of yesteryear, waiting patiently to be found. Meet Levi Bettwieser, the man freeing these forgotten analogue fragments of the past from the hands of time.