Here’s another tipster that is quick but need some patience to accomplish!
The examples seen in this effect were done with DNP Centuria 100 (Do-It-Yourself Redscale Film). I recommend to use just any ordinary negative film that is both cheap and simple to play with.
What You’ll Need
• 1 Roll Redscale Negative Film
• Cheap film scnanner (I bought it for USD 22.00 only!)
Load the film into the camera. Snap, snap and snap. Rewind the film.
Keep your film at warm place (window, kitchen, etc). Just leave it up to a maximum of 4 months. Add some patience and excitement while you wait for the result. Then process it normally and scan it with cheap film scanner.
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.
Another year, another grind. We already know film photography's about to become mainstream again this year, so here's our predictions for film photography trends that will be big in the community (and the world)!
Thanks to Lomography the world can experiment again with the magic of color shifting films. But how does one use these films properly in different lighting conditions? Here are some tips about shooting with the LomoChrome Purple XR 100-400 and LomoChrome Turquoise XR 100-400 at night.
We've just hit our second Stretch Goal! Now get a FREE Reverse Macro Adapter AND a handy leather pouch when you pledge as low as 690 USD and back the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System on Kickstarter today!
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.
Jon, aka jonkersey, is a community member bringing us to a new analogue adventure. We discovered his work and his hand-colored Holga shots and we couldn't help but ask him why he didn't simply choose some Color Negative films.
Sometimes, waiting for the perfect moment to capture on film can be challenging. Here's where our next Lomo'Instant Automat Glass tip comes in handy: all it takes is switching the Bulb mode on and getting creative with some sparklers.
Whether you're an analogue newbie, a pro photographer, or an aspiring filmmaker, Lomography offers a wide range of film to cater to your creative needs. Here's the complete lineup of Lomography films in 35mm, 120, 110, and 16mm format.
Instant film has long been beloved by photographers and average Joes for a reason, you get instant results and can share them with others within minutes of taking a shot. And that is why you need a Lomo’Instant Automat, it’s just too much fun to pass up!