Lomography X-pro Slide 200 is a mysterious film, you can’t guess its exact color shift but it has its own charms.
This is my first Lomography Slide film, I bought one box during the film sale at Sheung Wan’s Lomography Gallery Store. I loaded them in my Voigtlander VITOCLR and Lomography Fisheye 1, and shot them in Shanghai with good results. I was initially worried that the low ISO is insufficient for a sunny camera like Fisheye 1 but my worries proved to be unfounded when the photos are developed.
The color shifts when cross processed is hard to predict, it can be yellow, reddish, or greenish. Despite all these, the resulting photos are still charming. With Fisheye cameras, the photos are mainly yellowish. With VITOCLR, there are different color shifts.
Actually we shouldn’t care too much about the color shifts, its always a pleasant surprise when we get unexpected color shifts!
The world is your oyster! Paint your own wonderland in luminous shades of purple with the user-friendly, compact Lomography Simple Use Film Camera, pre-loaded with the beloved, cult-favorite LomoChrome Purple ISO 100 - 400: Psychedelic Color-Shifting Film.
Arthur Pang is a photographer born and raised in Hong Kong. He dabbled in studio photography as well as product and wildlife photography, but it is street photography that he enjoys the most. Here, he shares his awesome photos and thoughts on the new Lomography F²/400 Color Negative Film.
It's becoming a trend among serious analogue photographers to make their own gear from scratch -- be it from the compact 35mm, to medium 120, to large format for silver gelatin processes. Photographer Dieter Schneider is one of those photographers.
Barry Adamson is a UK based singer, film maker & composer. He was bassist in post-punk band Magazine and co-founded Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds. He has teamed up with Lomography to offer YOU the chance to win his new album, tickets to his latest tour and a Lomo'instant!
We at Lomography know that film photography is alive and well, but it has also begun to attract some high-profile attention as analog processes rise in popularity. Recently, Al Roker and the Today Show visited Lomography NYC to find out just what it is about film that people love so much.
There are many advantages to scanning your own film: it is cost-effective, you get to control the output, and you're able to scan special formats that most film labs aren't capable of. If you're new to film scanning, here are a few tips to get you started.
Earlier this year we were chuffed to launch a very memorable type of 35mm film: the Lomography Color Negative F²/400. We had recovered it from the last ever supply of an Italian filmmaker, and stocked it for seven years in special conditions. Much sought after for the film's nostalgic aesthetic, beautiful blue tones, with hints of X-Pro character, the F²/400 35mm rolls flew off our shelves like hotcakes – and rapidly went out of stock worldwide.