May saw quite a number of LomoWalls that touched on the fun and occasionaly wild side of Spring. Here’s the most popular ones!
LomoWalls are fast becoming a work of art thanks to these guys. Their creativity in fitting a story in a couple of small boxes remain unmatched and frankly, leaves everyone else in awe. So we bow down to you, good sirs and ladies! We look forward to more of your art in the coming days!
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.
Daniel Arnold may just be one of the most important names in contemporary street photography. Known for his raw takes on New York City life, he leaves no detail glamorized and allows himself to get into their personal space -- a task only for the fearless shooters in the concrete jungle.
The Off the Grid Awards served as an invitation to step back from the glowing screen—a welcome break to reconnect to the roots of nature, taste the salty air, feel the rocky terrain, and get in touch with wild life. Meet our winners!
John Milisenda, a widely published black and white film photographer on the Lower East Side in New York City, sits down with Lomography NYC community member Ranier Turim to discuss the art of photography and one's relationship to a subject.
The 1960's saw the rise and popularity of half-frame cameras, a trend that came mainly from Japan thanks to the Olympus pen models. They were very compact and cost-efficient, as each film exposure would have two separate images. Here, photographer Eric Bergeron rediscovers the half-frame.