Made in the 50s (or 60s?) by Haking in Hong Kong, this old beauty takes 120 roll film and churns out 12 square photos. It allows you to choose between normal (I) and bulb (B) mode, and offers three apertures f8, f11 & f16 for all your creative needs. It spots a Meniscus lens and produces photos that are similar to those from a Diana camera! Being a focus free camera, there is no need to spend too much time adjusting knobs & dials to focus. Just point at the subject and fire! Cool isn’t it?
It’s hard writing a review for a simple yet cool camera like this. Basically there isn’t much to set before taking a photo … just make sure you select the aperture according to lighting condition … then fire! Yeah, that’s it! No focusing necessary! No setting of shutter speed necessary!
From photos, the camera looks pretty solidly built but in actual fact, it’s very light but seems pretty durable.
Harimao Lee is not only a photographer, he is also an urban explorer. He likes to shoot from the top of buildings and discover the beauty of lives from different angles. This time he brought along the Neptune Convertible Art Lens and walked through hectic scenes of Hong Kong.
Life doesn’t have to be complicated to be interesting or to be beautiful. Lomography has teamed up with singer-songwriter Inch Chua for an exciting photo rumble that will challenge not only your creativity but also your point of view.
Introducing the Lomography Simple Use Film Camera. Forget fiddling with film and settings: this is analogue madness at your disposal, loaded and ready to shoot. Pocket-sized, equipped with a flash, and available in three different films! Get the 3 pack bundle and save 5%!
Arthur Pang is a photographer born and raised in Hong Kong. He dabbled in studio photography as well as product and wildlife photography, but it is street photography that he enjoys the most. Here, he shares his awesome photos and thoughts on the new Lomography F²/400 Color Negative Film.
The community is rife with fantastic compilations that tell not only interesting stories but also showcase the immense talent of community members at taking photographs. Take a look at the best albums that were uploaded in 2016.
For action sport photographer Roby Bragotto, sports such as snowboard freestyle, freeride skiing, and downhill mountain biking do not only represent his daily life, but also his biggest passion, both behind and in front of the camera.
Grab the latest instax films and share your creativity in an instant! Make it classic and formal with the Fuji Instax Mini Monochrome or Fuji Instax Mini Black Frame, or light and bright with the Fuji Instax Mini Sky Blue available in the shop now!
PN is a Hong Kong based photographer. Previously he had shared some elegant blue paint shots using the Daguerreotype Achromat. This time he brought along the Lomo'Instant Automat Glass to shoot some low light indoor portraits. Let's take a look at his photos and read his thoughts on Instant Photography.
Elvis is a Hong Kong-based photographer. He started photography because he wanted to capture the last moments of high school life. Soon after, he met some photographers on Instagram and explored his own photography style. Take a look at how he shoots with the Daguerreotype Achromat Lens.
Travelling like the Chinese is a tough call to make theses days, as they are discovering the planet like no time before. But going to places only the Chinese go is a great choice to make these days. One of those places is the magical island of Gulang Yu.
Mitchell Wojcik is based in Brooklyn, New York. He likes "Ghostbusters, and to make whatever comes to mind and document my life as I go." He used to put a lot of thought into things, but now prefers to have fun and not think about it at all. Hmm, sounds like a perfect match for the Lomo'Instant Automat Glass!
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.
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.