Here is a small series of processed film strips layered with magnets and pinned with aluminum clip. Hope you guys like it!
The setup is a series of films strips shot with an antique Amsterdam Vena BOX layered together with magnets and pinned with aluminum clip.
The title of the piece is “Sleping in the train”(with one “e” because English is not my mother tongue). I attempt to reflect upon the theme of my picture by the set up with layered strips for in that roll of photos we where ALL sleeping in the train. This is an analogue photo of another photo or several photos.
For the purpose of this crazy experiment some film was cross processed and other shot on the cheapest available film. Also all pictures where done through a Panorama adapter for 35mm film. 2 different lenses where also used.
The first installment of the Indiana Jones movie series was one of the top-grossing films and continues to be so today. It was a highly acclaimed film, and most noted for Spielberg's "desert chase" scene. Here, the guys at Shot by Shot break down the iconic piece.
One of the many gripes of a film photographer is how difficult it is to take the perfect indoor shot -- it's either over or underexposed. You've tweaked the settings too many a time and it still doesn't work. So here's David Hancock on his own tips for shooting indoors with film.
A train station is not just an infrastructure of public commute. It's the collective consciousness of a city. So many can be learned just by looking at a city's train station, and Enig Hui reveals them all in his oeuvre dedicated to subways.
With a super-wide camera such as the Sprocket Rocket, you can shoot cool panoramic photos —
rocking a totally analogue look of sprocket holes adorning the sides of the film strip. Sneak a peek into the coolest sprocket snaps taken by the Community!
The wet collodion process is one of the oldest and major photography techniques. In early photography, the process underwent various experimentations by photographers themselves. Revisit the old technique with Alex Cook.
Portrait photographer Brock Sanders has always been interested in film photography since a very young age. He experimented with the Diana F+, and speaks of the way using a different camera and ratio changed the shooting process + tips for new photographers.
What makes the LomoChrome Purple emulsion a fan-favorite among Lomographers is it's a film stock like nothing else, and its reformulation is more than ever ready to make things delirious and wonderous. Witness the world drenched in medium-format purple.
For lomographer Ana Batrićević, shooting on film is a welcome break from her mostly digital work. With her grandfather's camera, she documents the world around her in nostalgic hues, a process that serves as a reminder of her childhood. Get to know our newcomer of the week in this interview.