I got a bag of old and expired film from a friend of my dad and there was this strange roll of film called Magic Color.
The design was pretty ugly, it looked like a flyer for a child’s birthday party and I almost gave it away! But then I decided to give it a try, magic color sounds good, it maybe a slide film labeled with C-41 or why should it be called magic color. So i loaded my LC-A+, and started shooting. When I picked the developed film up from the lab, the negative reminded me Agfa films cause they are black. I quickly drove home and scanned it and woooooooooo, blue blue blue and blue! and grain!!! awesome!!! I want more! Just check the gallery and love it!
Isabella Craun is a 13-year old photographer, who was part of the Diana Project held by our friends from Brannigan and Follen Photo Haus in Cleveland. She came by our Gallery Store to chat about her first impressions on film photography with the Diana F+.
We've finally nailed down the basic colors from primary to secondary; now it's time to study other colors, hybrids, and palettes that make this world more complex and non-binary. With cinematic glasses, we tend to look at life like a movie. The reel rolls into a palette of silvery grayscale.
We can always count on Brian Bruno and Audrey Kitching to take us from our screens straight into an analog fairy tale. But when he recently loaded his camera with the first roll of Color Negative F2 / 400 120 film, they still managed to surprise us with this stunning series.
Bottoms up! We’ve created a special cocktail of creativity to soak a roll of Lomography Colour Negative film. These alcohol-drenched, summer-stained snaps and their trippy colors are guaranteed to tickle your taste buds.
This month we've got a "Choose Your own Instant Camera" workshop and the chance to get truely experimental with our "Camera Subversion Session." There will also be a new exhibition of photographs by Bea Dewhurst.
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.
They say it's a small world, but our critter friends beg to differ. From an ant's point of view, the world is vast and overwhelming. Lomography's Fisheye No. 2 mimics this unique angle for a fresher photographic perspective.