Sometimes I see multiple exposure shots and they look jumbled and crazy. And while I have some of those, I wondered what it would be like to create very intentional multiple exposures. It is possible to be as intentional with these as it is with a single shot. With analogue photography, we all know what it’s like not to want to waste the shot!
First of all, know what you are after. If you see something you want to shoot, then figure out if it would be best served in a traditional multiple exposure shot or winding the film to half-exposures. For action shots, wind your film half-frame. You’ll get a nice panoramic shot! Yes, these things are technically different and you could argue that film forwarding is a different thing altogether from multiple exposures, you need to know which one serves your purpose so that you don’t lose the chance at an incredible shot! If you advance your frames, don’t send out your film unless you give them specific instructions not to cut the negatives! You need to decide where you want that image to end. Most of all, enjoy shooting!
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A long-time fan of plastic cameras, Argentinean writer and photographer Lorraine Healy is the author of “Tricks With A Plastic Wonder,” a manual for achieving better results with a Holga camera. In this article, Healy writes about experimenting with different ways to get multiple exposures with different cameras.
Have you ever imagined what it feels like to shoot with a 100-year-old camera? In the past four months, I have been shooting hundreds of photos with a Contessa Nettel Tessco. I don't know when was the last time its previous owner shot pictures with it. Perhaps 20 to 30 years ago?
Lomographer Stephan Kaps, popularly known as @mephisto19 in the community, is a master of quirky portraiture and mind-boggling multiple exposure photos. As a rule breaker, he employs several photography techniques to bring out the personality of his subjects personality and redesign the world in line with his creative vision.
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.
It's not just the misguided and lonesome artists who are obsessed with cats -- the Internet is as crazy with them, too. An artist decided to improve some of pop music history's best covers by replacing the original musicians and models with cats.
One of the most intense moments of world history is the fall of Tsarist Russia. Up to now, it's one of the most discussed, with the on-going debate of whether Anastasia died or not. Swiss writer and academician Pierre Gilliard captured what would inevitably be their last days.
At the dawn of the night, there came bright lights. The city is one spacious dancing place, and it's time to bust those moves and shake off the daytime tension. Every night could be disco night as you blare out those flashes and cameras. The world is your dance floor.
Greta Gerwig's directoral debut in Lady Bird is something to not be missed. By showing us what how even the most confident of people can be torn down to their barest bones by coming to terms with the question "who am I?" A question asked by the story as well as the camera.
It's one Monday nightmare away 'til we can say hello to our friends from the other realm. Tomorrow will be Hallow's Eve, and everything is not what they seem. No matter if you're not from a wizarding school or if your pet cat can't talk. You can be as witchy and magical with this Monday Moodboard.
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.
Once the street photographer sets his foot outdoors, it's like being unleashed to the wilderness -- the concrete jungle. For the neophyte, it's going to be an overwhelming experience, and the best way to deal with it is to pick out the best companion, the Lomography Konstruktor.
Film is twice as difficult as photography: it's the complete mastery of the still image, to transcend the aesthetics in motion -- and filmmaker Marc Jarabe likes to compose his moving images accompanied with music.