A fantastically easy way to get snowglobe-like, dreamy neon works of art on the Fisheye 2.
In the city at night? A way to use the streetlights to your advantage is this easy tip for Fisheye 2 users.
Find any place that has even the tiniest bit of artificial light and switch your camera setting to Bulb.
Then hold the shutter open for as long as you like while you crazily wave your camera around in front of the light to get a snowglobe-y effect!
If you want to do a portrait shot of one of you friends then make them walk into your shot. Keep the camera still for a while to focus in on their face; the result is a portrait with a crazy, streaky neon background!
Photographer Lydia Trappenberg has worked for companies such as Thistle Magazine, Stern and NEON. She has a talent for creating dream like photos using a mix of film and digital. We lent her the Petzval 85 Art Lens to test out the soft bokeh effect on her wonderful portraits.
We've been fans of Brian Bruno, or @brunoroids work ever since he showed us some fantastic rolls of our favorite films like the LomoChrome Purple and Lomo F2. He uses all kinds of analog gear, and wanted to take the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System for a spin. Check it out!
While mobile phones continue now to overthrow even the DSLRs, film photography has its way of slowly crawling back up to the hearts of people, serving as a way to escape the easy-art, convenient-creation provided by technology. Meet photographer Aleks Dakovski, an analogue shooter.
On July 20, Lomography Gallery Store NYC will be hosting "Seeing in Monochrome", an exhibition featuring work made with the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens by NYC editorial photographers. In this article, we're learning more about the featured artists and getting a sneak preview of their work!
Brian May is offering a signed copy of his Diableries: Stereoscopic Adventures in Hell 3D book to one lucky reader. You can also win a Fisheye 2 Vibrant Orange edition to get you in the Halloween mood! Submit your spooky themed analogue shots here.
In the art world, there's an unspoken rule that one has to stick with a single art form: a "'til death do us part" pact between medium and artist. But English artist Rebecca Rose Harris doesn't like to boxed in four corners. Her photography is a reflection of her other works with various mediums.
Like a pat on the back, liking your fellow Lomographers' photos can go a long way. This simple gesture is sometimes enough to motivate them to continue shooting and improving. Meet this batch of Lomographers who eagerly spread the Lomo-love throughout the community one click at a time.