Have you ever been approached by a total stranger with a perplexed look on his face on what kind of camera you’re using? We’ve all experienced this dozens of times but in Japan, the Tokyo Camera Style project takes this one big step in the right direction!
While fashionistas have the Sartorialist where Scott Schuman scours New York for the hippest getups and eye catching ensembles, Japan has a different beat in tune with our analogue tastes. Tokyo Camera Style is a visual chronicle of the thriving analogue movement in Japan. From plastic cameras to rangefinders and bulky SLRs, they’ve got every conceivable film camera out there! If you’re in the market for new/old cameras, browse through a couple of pages first and who knows, you might see your camera soul mate! We’ve attached some of the photos here to make you guys drool. So should we do a similar project? Hmmm…
Alessandro Casagrande is one-of-a-kind photographer who embarked on this photographic journey when he got his very first camera from his father. He has been taking photos ever since, and his photographs will help you see the world from a whole new perspective.
We collaborated with incredible Indonesian fashion illustrator Dinda Puspitasari to create a special edition of the Lomo'Instant Automat – and we're giving one away for free! Find out more about this amazing artist and how to win here.
Every photograph is a capsule of reality – or multiple realities, for that matter – freezing time and space in their constantly changing state. 'Multi-Verse', a series by photographer Amy Friend, explores the possibility of parallel universes.
We love helping you create monochromatic masterpieces and capture life in black and white beauty. That's why we have created the Berlin Kino B&W Cookbook, to help you take your greyscale game to the next level.
From Havana to Croatia, Zach Leon has traveled the world in search of breathtaking vistas, interesting people and new experiences. He records them all in captivating imagery and beautiful stories as part of The Finite Project – a reminder of our less-than-infinite lives.