Multiple exposures defined as a a frame of the negative being exposed twice or more to create a single photograph, but sometimes you forget to wind the film and press the shutter again, a surprise will come out after you develop the film.
Multiple exposures is the easiest tricks can made in your photo by analogue cameras.
The simplest way is focus the object and stay firm, press the shutter for couples of times, then the object you focus will be multiplied in a single photos.
Next is using the back light effect to produce multiple exposures. Use your hands or other object which is big enough and have special outline, face it to the sun and capture once. At the same time, remember don’t wind the film. The first exposure of the object will become black and the surrounding will be white or blue (sky color). Then use the same exposure to focus on another object which has brilliant color like flower, tiles, etc.
Last trick is using the unique design of the building or other tall object to create multiple shots. Expose the first image as usual with your camera, then upside down ( opposite site of the exposed image) your camera, press the shutter, it will becomes two or more buildings in a single shots.
Browsing through the Lomography website, you can find a lot of redscale shots, which are all done on color negative films. I asked myself if it’s possible to redscale a slide or chrome film and then cross process it. (And yes, it is.) In this tipster I’m going to teach you how to create the bloodiest homemade redscale film I've ever come across.
We love multiple exposures because no matter what scenes you choose to combine, the end result is always spectacular! Double (or triple) yourself up in a self portrait, or experiment with different patterns and objects when you shoot with your Lomo'Instant Wide and watch your amazing creations develop before your eyes!
Don't let fiddling with settings get in the way of capturing a spur-of-the-moment photo! The Lomo'Instant Wide's Fully Programmatic Shutter lets you forget about all that, giving you the freedom to snap picture perfect instant photos to your heart's content!
The name Hodachrome is one of the most popular in the Lomography community. It has become synonymous with the acronym EBS, which stands for exposing both sides of the film. These multiple-exposed photos have an unmistakable style in the vein of ecstatic carnivals and exaggerated dreams. The man behind the vivid shots, Hodaka Yamamoto, talks to us about the habits of a good experimental photographer.
Since Alive was founded in 2010 with one mission: to uphold film photography despite the steadily increasing popularity of digital imaging. It aims to provide guidance and information to analogue photography enthusiasts through its website, which has become a platform for showcasing the creativity and techniques of its followers. Since live has also ventured into developing products to bolster the practice of analogue photography and its Bento Film Case has proven to be very useful. Lomography talks to Since Alive’s Wind Hui and designer Stephanie Ho, co-collaborators for Since Alive’s Bento Film Case.
Have you been waiting for the perfect holiday deal? Our Advent specials are winding down, so today we are offering 10% off a huge range of products, from cameras to film to accessories and more! Time is running out, so don't delay!
I have always loved the idea of seeing my photos on stone and other natural materials. So, a few months ago, I began googling how it could be done. This is how I discovered (and fell in love with) liquid emulsion. Liquid emulsion is photographic emulsion which you can melt down and paint on any surface. You can then expose an image and develop it using traditional darkroom chemicals. In this article, I would like to explain the process a little, so that if you are also interested in giving this fun process a go, you can!
One of the things I like the most about the Minitar-1 Art lens is how sharp the focus can be when you shoot with a small aperture. So if you are one of those that like to shoot at night, get a tripod, add this to a late dark winter afternoon, and you will end up with a bunch of beautiful long exposures. This is what I did on my last trip to Europe.
Snow-capped or covered in lush greenery, monumental or of smaller proportions, mountains create the most picturesque natural landscapes. The folks at The Gap Magazine are no stranger to their beauty and will showcase such visual splendor in their next issue. Do you have a scenic photo of mountains? Share your pictures with us and get featured in the December issue of The Gap.
Photography doesn't have to be a lonely pursuit. Let us introduce you to pros who have created ripples of interest online and beyond. Plus, meet our New York staff, recall the graffitied history of the city, and convene about the changing look of film.
Andrej Russkovskij loves to shoot analogue. Visit his website and you will instantly see a range of beautiful soft tones and saturated colours that can only be achieved with film. We lent him the Daguerreotype Achromat 2.9/64 Art Lens to test out around the streets of London.