Fuji Tungsten 64 is one of my favorite films to cross process! Love in a Genie bottle!
I took my Diana F+ out to the King’s Island amusement park here in Cincinnati, Ohio last summer. It was a bright and sunny day so I decided to use a roll of Tungsten 64. These are the conditions that you need when shooting this type of film outdoors. I was expecting some blueish tones but not the spectacular pink and purple goodness that the camera gods blessed me with. Reminded me of Barbara Eden’s bottle and outfit from the “I dream of Jeannie” series!!! My favorite photo is of the car, and it’s the one that I use on my profile.
So what are you waiting for? Visit the Lomography Shop today, pick up some of this wondrous film for your little darling, and make a wish!!!
One of the reasons why we love winter so much is because we finally get to pull out that Game of Thrones saying, "Winter is here." The thought of spending Christmas time with your loved ones and watching the snow falling will warm your heart in a second.
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.
What makes the LomoChrome Purple emulsion a fan-favorite among Lomographers is it's a film stock like nothing else, and its reformulation is more than ever ready to make things delirious and wonderous. Witness the world drenched in medium-format purple.
Film noir is one of the most unique and stylish genre of film that we all continue to love. Expressionistic in manner, yet pessimistic, fatalist and menacing, film noir isn't just about the dark and brooding.
One thing is for sure - people all around the globe love celebrations. Just the thought of going on holidays and spending time with your loved ones is enough of a reason to celebrate and fully enjoy your days off. In many countries, Christmas is celebrated differently depending on the culture.
I have come back after a week of my TEN AND ONE Artistic Residency at Lomography HQ in Vienna with my head full of ideas and projects that I would like to start and try out. By the end of the week I have a book (almost) full of tips, anecdotes and pure Lomographic love.
Everyone's favorite love letter to the 80's recently aired its full second season, continuously referencing various pop culture and trends of the decade. While nostalgia is a huge appeal of Stranger Things, it's also clever and aesthetically in-tune with iconic directors of then.
Your favorite Wes Anderson films would not look as tasty and in vogue if not for the colorist. Often one of the most overlooked roles in filmmaking, the colorist is the harmony-maker of all elements through chromatic organization.
For lomographer Ana Batrićević, shooting on film is a welcome break from her mostly digital work. With her grandfather's camera, she documents the world around her in nostalgic hues, a process that serves as a reminder of her childhood. Get to know our newcomer of the week in this interview.
After some articles on ergonomics of 35mm cameras, this one is dedicated to medium format ones, especially about some wonderful Lomo cameras, from the fully manual Lubitel to the fully automatic Lomo LC-A 120.
The wet collodion process is one of the oldest and major photography techniques. In early photography, the process underwent various experimentations by photographers themselves. Revisit the old technique with Alex Cook.
UK based photographer John Brewer specialises in historic photographic processes, particularly wetplate collodion and cyanotype. We lent him a Daguerreotype Achromat lens which he attached to a bellows camera to take some wetplate shots with.