Neutral is the word. It captures skin tones accurately, but may be too muted for other subjects.
Fuji Pro 400H is a high-speed colour negative with fine grain. As most negatives go, the film shines more when used for portrait photography.
I brought it on a trip to Malacca and took photos of old blacksmiths doing their dying trade in pretty little shophouses. As you can see, skin tones turn out rather well.
But for nature, it’s a whole different story.
I also brought my camera to the botanic gardens to shoot my favourite subject: nature/greenery. To be honest, I didn’t fancy the results much — they didn’t seem saturated enough and looked rather lifeless compared with the better turnout for portraits.
I guess for nature, I’d still stick to using slides!
The Fuji Pro 400H 120 is one of the finest 120 colour films out there. You get the extra speed of 400 ISO while maintaining excellent fine-grain and banging colours of a slower film. See the whole range of colour negatives in our Shop.
An album is more than just a collection of photographs. It can accurately tell your tale without the need for words. Take a look at this month's most note-worthy albums and get a hint on how to share your stories through visual organization.
With exceptional craftsmanship and features, the New Russar+ is indeed a fine piece of photographic gear. It's then only but right to photograph only the best images with this lens. That being said, here are a few tips to help you not only find the appropriate subjects, but also properly frame and capture them.
Start instantly immortalizing every memorable moment in your life with your very own Lomo Instant Mini camera now! Get 20% off on the Lomo Instant Mini edition of your choice!
**The Lomo’Instant Milano Edition and all Lomo’Instant Wide editions are exempt from this offer.
They say there’s a first time for everything and with the Lomo’Instant Wide, that couldn’t be more accurate. Combining high quality craftsmanship with versatile features, the Lomo’Instant Wide is the instant camera for any and every person who revels in capturing every beautiful, bizarre and bewildering moment in a creative, super wide, crisply sharp and perfectly exposed way.
For some, it marked their first foray into the wonderful world of analog photography. Others consider it a trusty, go-to camera despite having a massive camera collection which sometimes include some of the best gear there is. Whatever the case may be, toy cameras will always hold a special place in the hearts (and shelves) of analog photographers everywhere, quirks and all.
"Photography is a reflection of heart." These are the words of Martin Liu, a documentary, wedding and portrait photographer from Hong Kong. He believes that the photographer must understand the stories, experiences and values of his or her subjects to capture the different faces of love. To capture priceless moments for a smitten pair, he brings the Minitar-1 Lens to Mongolia for a one-of-a-kind shoot. Hear the story behind this shoot, and the rest of Martin Liu's journeys in this exclusive interview.
For some, this may be a time of prosperity, for others, less fortunate ones, a time when basic human needs can’t be satisfied. Yumna Al-Arashi is a one-of-a-kind photographer who wanted to show the injustice a lot of people face in the United Arab Emirates.
Mobile phones have a secondary function as camera, but taking a snap, choosing a random filter and uploading it on social media may not be fulfilling enough for some. Pros and hobbyists alike buy gear to satisfy their artistic cravings, while others make do with what they have.
Jack Lowe has been traveling round the UK with the aim to shoot every RNLI post using Wet Plate Collodion photography. The Lifeboat Station Project photography is a five-year photographic mission that makes use of a painstaking process. It is a fascinating, much talked about project that deserves to be documented, not just through words but through images as well.
A hat is in the position to be noticed before any other item of clothing. Its shape and texture can immediately call to mind cultural associations. A cloche is to 1920s fashion as a picture hat is to the 1900s. The wide-brimmed or fur-lined variety, on the other hand, is more functional for tribes.
A self-portrait may take root in confidence, extreme shyness or alternate bouts of each. Leanne Surfleet goes through this kind of fluctuation when the camera is all eyes. The attraction—as far as we’re concerned—is the mix of uncertainty and a kind of quiet poise. And here and there, a flash of skin that is more a mystery than full-on revelation. Even Surfleet’s portraits of other people have the same hushed invite, as if to say questions are encouraged. There we took our cue.