Want to see a classic American landmark in Seattle? It’s time that you take your car and drive to Georgetown. Rumor has it that even Elvis drove by the Hat’n’Boots in his Cadillac.
I would definitely call it Seattle’s best kept secret. The giant hat and cowboy boots are located in Seattle (south) at Oxbow Park in the Georgetown neighborhood. They are a recent addition to the park (they were moved there in December 2003). The boots used to be restrooms for the Texaco gas station in the 1950s (blue for the girls, black for the guys). And the red (although it’s more orange now) cowboy hat served as the office for the gas station. Lewis Nasmyth made the design for the Texaco gas station. Rumor has it that Elvis went to the Texaco Gas station in his Cadillac while filming “It Happened at the World’s Fair” in 1963.
There are so many exciting things you can do with the Lomo’instant Automat Glass, it’s hard to know where to start. We’ve been giving this lovable camera the full test drive so that you can experience its full potential in an instant! Today Vivien Kongolo gives us some tips on shooting portraits.
We want to hear from you about your journey in analogue. Do you have a favourite Lomography or analogue camera that changed the way you take photos? Did it launch your career? Find out how to share your story here.
You know that a subculture was successful if they managed to go widespread. The punk subculture is one of the few ones that continue to stand the test of time. And here's how the punk scene was in the port city of Marseilles.
It's that time of the year when you can almost hear Christmas knocking on your door. You are being in your best mood and can't wait to take a tiny break from your 9 to 5 job. We wanted to make your life easier this Christmas and help you prepare for the best one so far.
Dee, better know as elegia is a photographer based in Manchester, UK and has been sampling the Fuji Instax Monochrome film with the Lomo'Instant Wide. We talked to her about the joys of instant photography and what the future might hold.
Buried deep within thrift stories, entombed in dusty cameras, and hidden by the curtains of time lie the stories of yesteryear, waiting patiently to be found. Meet Levi Bettwieser, the man freeing these forgotten analogue fragments of the past from the hands of time.