Take any films and try soaking them in any solution you can get such as coke, detergent, lime juice etc etc.
and see the results. Different type of solution give different effects and it is unpredictable. so the fun starts from here where you can get unpredictable pictures with more colours. The longer you soaked the film, the more it will be destroyed. Seen above are some of sample pictures I did myself. I used coke, salt water and detergent. the soaking activity can be done before or after you shoot the film :)
They say art destroys lives, just the way Vincent Van Gogh met his demise. It's a stereotype that creativity happens at the expense of our sanity. It is the other way around. Art saves lives, and photography has saved much more in the modern world.
Robert Herman has been a street photographer since his student time at New York University in the late 1970's. Back then, he started to capture New York, the city's beautiful diversity of people, reflections and unique coincidental moments on rolls and rolls of analogue film.
The '90s saw the rise of independent films and cinema, and it all went as rebellious as it could get ith grunge, rock, and dark cinema. So without further ado, here are some of the '90s most beautiful frames and screen grabs that look as tasteful as a photograph.
A little while ago, Lomographer Matthew Alexander organized a LomoWalk for analog photographers in his hometown, beautiful Beacon, NY. He wanted to get to know and connect the film photography community of his town and invited everyone on a Saturday walk on Main Street.