The Changing Moods of the Lobster Redscale 110

Just like the photographer, film can shift its moods and feelings, too! When exposed to different variations of natural and artificial light, the Lomography Lobster Redscale 110 Film can alter from punchy, passionate red and orange hues, to desaturated, tones of soft, sepia yellow and green. We've put together a set of tremendous tonal tip-offs just for you guys, so follow these simple steps and take your chromatic mood swings to the next level with the Lomography Lobster Redscale 110.

Credits: sallycanela

Fiery Hot Red

To make the most out of this rouge film, simply shoot in overcast weather, surround yourself with darker scenery, or in the sunset at 200 ISO. You can also underexpose the Lobster Redscale 110 to bring out those blazing reds and blacks.

Credits: gdbdl, marcus_loves_film & neufotomacher

Sienna Tones and Nostalgic Sepia

Recreate some vintage circular snapshots by pairing up the Lobster Redscale 110 with the Fisheye Baby 110 or the Diana Baby 110. To achieve warm, Van Dyke brown and sepia tones reminiscent of aged-looking daguerreotypes, make sure to shoot under clear, sunny blue sky, or simply pull your film to 100 ISO if your 110 camera has a light meter.

Credits: puppettina, kleeblatt, bnjmn & vane-vane

Retro Green and Mellow Yellows

In analogue photography, the ISO refers to the light sensitivity of the film roll. The lower the number, the less sensitive the film is and the finer the grain will appear. For the Lobster Redscale 110 film, this means more light is allowed to enter, and more light means less "other" color to be filtered out. When the film is pulled at 50 ISO (or lower), or paired with a green or blue filter, you will get pastel tones of green and yellows.

Credits: aj_mansell & kleeblatt

Alter the temperaments of the Lobster Redscale 110 film, available in the Online Shop and Gallery Stores.

2018-03-23 #gear #redscale-film #lomography-lobster-redscale-110

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