Of all the types of slides I’ve used, the one which surprises me constantly is the Fujichrome Provia 100 F leans every which way of the colour spectrum depending on lighting conditions and in some cases the camera used. And man do I love to be surprised! While everyone knows the Provia line leans towards red and green hues when cross processed. I’ve also gotten blues and solid yellows right after shots that turned out green. When I used it twice on my Kompakt, though it came out bloody red. I’m still trying to figure out how that happened.
If you’re after image quality and quite averse to grainy pictures then this is the baby for you. I have yet to be disappointed by this film, it’s always yielded pretty strong saturation that’s always tasty to lomographers.
Photographer Ben Larsen ordered a bunch of photography-related items on eBay, one of these is an old black and white 35mm film which he developed home and the results were surprising — photographs taken in South Korea about half a decade later.
Nick Collingwood is an avid film photographer and active Lomography community member in New York City. He loves experimenting, which is why the LomoChrome Purple was his choice of film for his travels to Joshua Tree National Park and Portugal.
If you want to take your creative, analogue experience to the next level why not try starting up a film swap project. You'll get to work with other budding photographers in revealing something totally unique and one-off. This article gives you some tips on getting it right the first time.
Our friend and Lomographer Christelle Camus-Bouclainville a.k.a. christellec is here to take us to the understated yet gorgeous, colorful town of Collioure, France through her very own words and images.