A while ago, I stumbled over a photo that caught my eye on lomography.com. It had a soft tinge of green, not that harsh one some slide films bring on when they’re plagued with over-exposure and cross-processing. The landscape was bathed in dark green and the sky shone in a nice turquoise. I immediately looked at the description of the photo to see which film had been used and there stood Fuji Sensia 200. Unbelievably, I started a search for more photos of this film in the photo section because I had only tried out Sensia 100 films up to then and I knew that they do not tend to green tones at all. However, the photo search confirmed the declaration and I directly surfed to eBay in the hope to find a reasonably priced offer. Promptly, I could buy a ten-pack without ruining myself and some days later I was ready to click away. I really like the results and 5 of the 10 films are gone in the meantime.
Fine art wedding photographer Sophie Kaye is known for her minimal, elegant compositions and distinct knack for making every couple look like a prince and princess from a fairy tale. As she already loves Lomography Art Lenses, we asked her to take the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System for a test.
A long-time fan of plastic cameras, Argentinean writer and photographer Lorraine Healy is the author of “Tricks With A Plastic Wonder,” a manual for achieving better results with a Holga camera. In this article, Healy shares the results of her very unscientific comparison between two fast films, Cinestill 800T and Fuji 800.
Film Photography Day is here and we can’t wait to share it with photography lovers around the world! To mark this analogue occasion, we’re hosting parties, workshops and exhibits — so you can celebrate wherever you are.
Photography and writing student caterinakenworthy shoots on both digital and film but prefers the latter for it allows her feel more creatively invested in every shot. Get to know our featured newcomer from New York in this brief interview.