Traditional street photography for me is all about black and white film and capturing candid moments in real people’s lives as they go about their day-to-day businesses. But what else might the street reveal if you just change your angle of view?
When thinking about street shooting, I tend to think of blending in, using a wide-angle lens, black and white film and capturing people in moments of real life. There’s one other tip I discovered recently though. Look up!
It’s all very well capturing people and life at eye level (or waist level!) but there’s so much more to see above your eye line. Next time you’re out and about throw your head back and see what you can find where you might not normally be looking. Explore the vertical and who knows what you’ll find!
Our Lomographer Elisabeth a.k.a. elisabethdare is taking us on a surreal trip to Thailand as she paints the country in light leaks. With her own words and images, we get to unravel this country's secrets.
Film director and producer Scott Crary has been shooting with the LC-A+ for over two decades. Today he is sharing an exclusive LC-A+ project him and his wife have been working on. It is a visual love-letter to analog photography, the beauty of sharing memories and to love itself.
As the season of hearts and love come around this February, our own Lomographer Brett Allen Smith, a.k.a. brettallensmith narrates one of the nicest love stories out there using the Daguerreotype Achromat Art Lens, the Sprocket Rocket, Lomography Color Negative film, and Dubblefilm Moonstruck.
Inspired by her love for instant photography as well as the desire to become more comfortable with her body, photographer Anne Hollond created the project "Technicolor Nudes" with the Lomo'Instant Square Glass.
Surrounded by seven mountains, on the South Western coast of Norway, you find a devoted visual storyteller; Linn Heidi Stokkedal. In this interview, she shares with us her magical journey and exploration through analogue photography.
Iraqi and Syrian teens living in Jordan were given the opportunity to express themselves through analogue photography. Lomography donated several different cameras and colored film, allowing refugee children to share their lives through a different lens.