Where is the best place to get halloween junk? The halloween store, of course. PIck up your lomography camera and lets go right now. I don’t know if they allow cameras into the store but I brought one anyway. Usually there are so many people shopping that the managers don’t even notice you.
Using a flash is no problem because there are strobes going off everywhere. Its the perfect place to take pictures and not get noticed.
If you visit a really big halloween store they have a bunch of really good anamatronic robots that are really cool. Want to have more fun here? Bring some small children. They are terrified by all the scary monsters and bloody props. It’s a blast. Seriously put on a hideous mask and scare the first kid that walk by. It will make you feel great. Just make sure their dad isn’t John Cena and you will be alright, and besides. most kids will be there with their moms anyways.
Another wonderful thing to see this year is ZOMBIEBABIES!!!!!!! I don’t know what started this trend but I see these creepy ass things everywhere I go this year. They scare the hell out of me, seriously. If I ever come home and see one of these things sitting in my house I will walk outside and burn my house to the ground. SCARY!!! There are a bunch of great things to see here every year. You can take pictures of scary stuff without ever having to purchase it. Go to your local Halloween store with your favorite Lomography camera and you will not regret it.
We’re fizzing with excitement to introduce our latest Kickstarter project: the Lomo’Instant Square. We’re talking about the world’s first analogue camera to produce square-format Instax pictures. It features a 95mm glass lens for super sharp photos, an advanced automatic mode that takes care of exposure, all of Lomography’s signature creative features — and a compact, foldable design. The Lomo’Instant Square has launched on Kickstarter. Come join the fun and back us on Kickstarter now to save up to 35% on the planned retail price, and scoop all sorts of extra treats. Be sure to snatch up the deals before they run out. Be there and be square!
Ansel Adams' western American landscapes will always be the iconic photographic representation of early America, hence so many other photographers he influenced gave their own visual attempts of canyons and valleys in the West Coast. Here we have a rare, early preview of 19th century East America.
Think it's difficult to use color infrared film? Think again! Michael Raso of the Film Photography Project tells us how he hacked our Simple Use Camera and made it simply perfect for the usage of color infrared film!
Recognized as one of the most eminent British photographers part of the "Thatcher Years", Brian Griffin was known for his music photography that iconized in pop music history. Visuals from album covers, single sleeves, posters and such
Happy 25th anniversary, Lomography! What better way to celebrate this milestone than with a quick chat with our most iconic members! This time, we visit Lawrence Chiam aka Lawypop for a trip down memory lane.
Contemporary photographer Gregory Crewdson is known for his dramatic and cinematic approach in photography, featuring often surrealistic, disturbing events set like tableaux using familiar techniques in filmmaking,
BOUND by Hillywood has moved because of leasing problems. But now, the new neighborhood in Prince Edward brings more cultural shocks to the bar. Read more about the concept behind BOUND by Hillywood by Charlie and friends, and enjoy the shots of work taken with the latest Lomo'Instant Square!
The collective work of both father and son Richard and Pablo Bartholomew is separated by a time of 25 years, but the two oeuvres, when joined together, look so alike and similar as they approach Indian society with also familiar themes and quest for identity.
The Heroic Age of Antarctic Exploration underwent during the twilight of the 19th century when the Antarctic continent became a focus of international efforts of scientific and geographic exploration. One of the pioneers was Ernest Shackleton, and his photographer was Frank Hurley.