What Lomography is all about, beyond the cameras and aesthetic, is the people who share these with. Year 2016 was a memorable year for all of us, and we'd like to treat everyone who strengthens and inspires the community by sharing their own works.
Berlin-based actor, pro skateboarder and photographer Conrad Bauer has a few tricks up his sleeve. Escaping the grey skies of Germany, he took the Lomo'Instant Wide with him on to the streets of Barcelona and shot some material for an upcoming skate video, what he calls "postcards for myself."
Community member Robn Kester had been practicing photography for more than three decades. When shooting or browsing photographs by his peers, he only looks for one thing: a story. Get to know our TEN AND ONE Awards Judge from USA in this brief interview.
When Polish photographer Lukasz Wierzbowksi starts shooting, it's a journey for both him and his models. He plays with the environment, getting his subjects to interact with their surroundings. He usually shoots 35mm film but swapped his usual gear for some fun with the Lomo'Instant Wide.
For community newcomer Cassandra, who goes by the moniker @aasphalt, using an analogue camera gives her a feeling of satisfaction like no other digital gear can replicate. Get to know her in this short interview, where she shares some of her painterly photographs.
Have you heard of The Knocks? If you haven't (and like to dance) you should definitely listen to these new LomoAmigos, whose first headline tour just sold out! The New York-based electronic duo crossed the country on a tour bus and had a Lomo'Instant Wide in tow. They brought back some amazing photos—see them here and learn more about the guys behind the beats. Plus, get a chance to win a camera signed by The Knocks and a copy of their debut album "55"!
Lomographer Sungryong Cho has an eye for capturing the poetry in ordinary circumstances and translating them into soulful photographs. Get to know our featured community newcomer from South Korea in this interview.
Read our long-awaited interview with the New York-based photographer as he reveals the details of his haunting tintype craft on dark fantasy portraiture of the once revered ancient gods of Greece, and his harrowing alternative assembles of 20th century children.