I had a roll of Agfa APX that stuns your camera in 100 iso. What did we (me, cinzinc and elindudut) do?
We tried having that splitzered triples. It was decided around May 2010 and we finished the whole project in just two months. They spared some films while I spared my Agfa APX that was lying around my film stash. I used it in every position as possible.
What surprises me is that when the film got developed, there is this dark chocolate sepia tone. “Wow!” I said to myself. Never had seen such a black and white film giving a color hue like this. The last time I used this film was I got some black and white with vintage feel.
So what is special about this film? Well, for me, since it royals a traditional processing, then it is special. Aside from that, it has a 100 iso. Too lazy to shoot indoors? Go out under the sun and use this film. Remember the sunny 16 rules, okay? Also, it is Agfa. The ever beloved Agfa CT Precisa (also Lomography XPRO 100) has been the creme de la creme of all films!
Check out the photos yourself. I really dig the chocolate sepia tone here!
Finland based UK photographer Adam Eronen Piper shoots beautiful, minimal shots that evoke a sense of calm. We lent him the Jupiter 3+ lens which he used with a roll of colour film and his trusty Leica camera.
Fashion photographer and journalist Britta Burger shoots mainly with film. She has had her work included in Indie Mag, i-D, Cheap Tricks and Rondo. We gave her a Lomo'instant Wide camera to test out around the parks and streets of Berlin.
I recently found a roll of XR Redscale 50-200 film lying around in my drawer and decided to reignite my passion for embracing the weird and unexpected results that film can bring. I shot random doubles around the streets of Soho and was rather delighted with the results.
Because here’s the thing about film photography that I doubt a digital camera can give you: Permanence, photographs that truly and literally stay with you, not just in a physical form but also in your head and in your heart.
We all know about 35mm and 120 film, right? And since Lomography re-introduced 110 film, we have another film format to play with. But in the years past, many more film formats were in use. Let me introduce you to a few golden oldies and tell you about my experiences with them. Here's how I revived my Instamatic cameras.
Do you miss watching short movies filmed with the LomoKino? Fret not for we got nothing but the best analogue movies in this stunning showcase. So, grab your popcorn bowl and refill your soda cups. The movie marathon is about to start!
Vicuna is one of my best friends and wherever the wind takes him I will catch a paraglide to meet him. I did so, when he chased turtles in Polynesia and now, when he is digesting cheese in Switzerland. My prerogative was to hit a mountain on my birthday and so we did.
We had a pleasure of chatting with Sasha Guseynova, young photographer from Moscow, whose stunning work is all about capturing the beauty of the moment. She started exploring the world of photography seven years ago and she has been doing an amazing job capturing emotions ever since.
An experimental streak is the fuel of borderless, intriguing and rebellious art. It's what Lomography toasts to in photography and beyond. In 2015, we had a grand time talking to artists who expand our notions of creativity.
You won't believe what we have in store for you with the launch of our newest mystery product. What a crazy idea, they thought. It can't be done, they said. But at Lomography, we know that there's a first time for everything. So we've decided to travel back in time and have a quick look at some of the unbelievable ‘firsts’ of photographic history. Could these milestones have anything to do with our mystery product?
When experimenting with new rolls of film, it's often the first roll that brings both the most joy and the most trial & tribulation. We want to start highlighting some successful first attempts here on our Magazine with our films. The first in this line up is Brian Bruno aka Brunoroids.
By far the oddest-looking camera I own, the Electric Eye is an auto-exposure viewfinder camera made by Bell & Howell in the late 1950s. I picked one up online and ended up with another one, that came with a very cool, retro looking carrying case, from my grandfather. It took a little while to try these two out but after running some film I found that this camera is a lot of fun to shoot with.