The classic toy camera Diana F+ can now be bought as an Instant Camera package for $140. Previously, you had to buy a separate instant back to the camera for $90, not to mention the $90 it cost for the Diana F+ camera itself. Save a few bucks! [Lomography]
11 months before the next Russia Day, Lomography's wrapped the classic Ruski film-camera in red goats' leather and painted fertility symbols on it. Why they did that, I'm not sure, but I do like the soviet badge on the back.
Considering this is a homemade camera knocked together with a few borrowed parts, it's surprisingly high-tech, with the main selling-point being that it was laser-cut—and that you can make one yourself.
Apply as many filters as you want in Instagram, but you're not making art. For that you need 35mm film, updated with Lomography's latest take on an old Soviet classic, the LC-Wide.
I got three rolls of film processed today, and have been sobbing ever since. Why? Because only 17% of the shots came out. You might say it's my own fault for using film in a digital world, but you're wrong.
It's got the best name in camera-land, and looks incredible too. The Lomography-brand camera takes 35mm film but exposes the photos with visible sprocket holes (see below for an example), and also features a reverse gear for moving between frames.
This is one of those videos that'll make you feel all warm inside. Over 20 Lomographers (toy camera-shooting people) from London got together to create a stop-motion video, combining their various films and shots for what you can see here: