If the sun gives light to nuture the beauty of flowers in the morning, then Diana F+ Flash White empowers the flowers to show off their myserious beauty at night.
If the sun gives light to nurture the beauty of flowers in the morning, then the Diana F+ Flash White empowers the flowers to show off their mysterious beauty at night.
I bought the Diana F+ Flash White as it is a perfect match with my Diana F+ Edelweiss. Even though it is white itself, it gives photos different colors with the set of gel filter given.
I don’t only use this flash for my Diana F+ but also other cameras like LC-A+.
When it is dark at night, the dim flower hide its beauty. Yet, the Diana F+ Flash White gives them a new life. They do not look so cheerful as they are under the sunlight. Instead, they are mysterious and cold.
Let’s unveil the other sides of flowers.
The Diana+ Flash White retains the authentic hallmarks of the original — a dual metal-pin attachment and a glowing ready light. Its “Diana Plug” attaches directly to the camera and fully syncs the flash to the shutter. Included gel filters allow you to splash a burst of coloured light at your subject — day or night! Get your very own Diana F+ Flash.
As soon as the sun goes down and soft, ethereal moonlight descends over the crowded cityscape, workers call it a day and shuffle back to their apartment blocks. While the rest of the city settles down to sleep, a myriad of multi-colored-neon lights, flickering shop signs and glaring car headlights illuminate the night.
This month Lomography Soho are hosting an evening workshop at The Museum of London as part of their London Nights series. You'll also get the chance to discover the Queer History of Carnaby Street whilst learning all about the classic Diana F+ camera. Places are limited so book your spot today!
It's just a few nights of sleep away for Halloween, yet Monday continues to drag. This week's no special, but if you're at your wit's end and can't wait for the month-ender celebrations of extravagant horror and garb, start the madness with a zany hat to top it off now.
On November 10, we celebrated our 25th anniversary at the W Hotel New York. We kicked off the night by revealing our newly installed LomoWall as well as camera packages that will be available to any guests who book rooms at any of the W Hotels in NYC.
From a snippet that aired on CBS Sunday Morning, "Capturing the Moment" is a segment that focused on photojournalist Eddie Adams, who won his Pulitzer in 1969 for his famous image of a Vietcong prisoner about to be executed at a street in Saigon. Other photographers share their inklings as well.
Robert Herman has been a street photographer since his student time at New York University in the late 1970's. Back then, he started to capture New York, the city's beautiful diversity of people, reflections and unique coincidental moments on rolls and rolls of analogue film.
We gathered a pool of young photographers to give us their insights on photography, being its future, and other things in this interview series for Lomography's 25th anniversary. This time, we take a look at the filmic nostalgia of Romanian, Barcelona-based photographer Julianne Popa.
Ever since the Diana F+ camera was introduced, we knew it was going to be iconic! People from all different parts of the world were crazy about it and to this moment on beautiful photographs had been made.
From its charming design to the dreamy photographs it takes, it's hard not to be smitten with the Diana F+. On its 10th year celebration, Lomographers and longtime fans of Lomography's reigning retro queen remember how their first meeting with this lovely camera evolved to an everlasting love.
Being an agent in Milano for several accessories and design brands and an enthusiastic Lomographer herself, Elisa Maccario has a lot of experience with visual communication and photography. She just established her new showroom in Milano to help brands show their creations to the rest of the world. Meet our new TEN AND ONE Awards Judge!
Frances Jakubek is the head of exhibitions at Bruce Silverstein Gallery in New York City. She is the former associate director and associate curator of the Griffin Museum of Photography in Massachusetts and works independently with artists to edit and market their photography.