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Film Cameras

The Lomo'Instant provides the immediacy of instant photography and a little room for creat...

Given the resurgence of instant cameras in recent years, it's a little surprising that it's taken this long for the perennial analogue enthusiasts at Lomography to get in on the action. Nevertheless, the Austrian-born camera company has today unveiled its Lomo'Instant Camera, combining the quick-fire processing of instant film with a little room for creativity.  Read More

Fujifilm's INSTAX Mini 90 Neo Classic instant film camera

Fujifilm has just announced the latest in its line of INSTAX instant film cameras, the Mini 90 Neo Classic. Like some of its predecessors, it produces business card-sized prints that are ready moments after the shot has been taken. It also has a unique retro look, however, along with a couple of other new features.  Read More

The Pop-Up Pinhole project enables a pinhole camera to be constructed entirely from thick ...

Pinhole cameras – that use a pin hole rather than a lens – have been around since the beginning of photography and could be, to coin a popular phrase, a form of "vintage" innovation. A recent Kickstarter project aims to bring this established photographic methodology back to today's users in the form of an assemble-it-yourself cardboard pinhole camera.  Read More

The Lomography Smartphone Film Scanner, in use

If you were into photography in the 80s or earlier, chances are that you now have a bunch of slides and negatives that have sat forgotten for many years. Should that be the case, or if you even still use analog film, then the Lomography Smartphone Film Scanner might be for you. It allows you to convert 35mm negs and slides into digital images, using your smartphone.  Read More

The Belair X 6-12 pairs 120 (medium format) film with interchangeable quality optics

It's easy to think that the future of photography is all about megapixels, RAW files and camera apps, but for some people the future will remain analog. Just ask the good folks at Lomography who continue to come up with intriguing film cameras, like the Spinner, the LOMO LC-Wide, and now the Belair X 6-12, a 6 x 12 film camera, which features collapsible bellows that give the camera a convenient and portable size when not in use.  Read More

The Gizmon iCA Military Edition iPhone case

There’s no arguing that the Japanese love their cameras, particularly classic cameras. There’s no arguing that the Japanese love their iPhones (who doesn’t?). What could be cooler than combining the two and creating an iPhone case that looks like a classic Leica? That’s exactly what Japanese classic camera importer Adplus has done with its Gizmon iCA. Now its introducing an all-black “military” version - available for order worldwide in a few days. These covers don’t just look good either.  Read More

The 1923 Leica 0-Series is expected to sell for around US$807,755

A collection of vintage Leica cameras are set to go to auction later this year at the WestLicht Photographica Auction. One of the standouts is a 1923 Leica 0-series camera. The 0-series model represented in the auction was one of just 25 of the cameras made by the company and has retained much of its original glory, although this particular camera as been fitted with a Galian finder rather than the folding version found on the original (typical for these cameras). The camera is in fully-working condition, and has the original paintwork and parts. The 0-series is expected to be the most expensive item at the auction, and sell for around US$807,755.  Read More

This giant camera is being built by photographer Dennis Manarchy as part of his 'Vanishing...

We've seen some pretty small cameras in our day, but the “Eye of America” is certainly the largest. The 35-foot camera can barely fit in a tractor trailer, and can capture photos so detailed that it will put even some of the most the high-end of digital cameras to shame. The giant camera is being built by photographer Dennis Manarchy as part of his “Vanishing Cultures” project. For the project, Manarchy plans to travel to all 50 states with a view to creating a collection of photos and stories that “celebrates the full cycle of the American experience.”  Read More

The twin lens kit camera shoots 35mm film (Image: Photojojo)

Back in the days before digital cameras and printers, many do-it-yourselfers liked to develop and print their own photos. While those days of darkrooms, chemicals and papers haven't completely given over to CMOS sensors and printers just yet, nuts and bolts photographers still have to work a bit harder to get their hands dirty, so to speak. Now, camera gadget site Photojojo offers one way to stay "retro," by offering a very affordable build-it-yourself twin lens camera kit that shoots honest to gosh 35mm film. Best of all, even though it looks like a toy, its plastic lens actually captures fairly decent (read "lo-fi dreamy") photos. The small amount of vignetting and lens flare is thrown in for free!  Read More

The LomoKino Super 35 Movie Maker lets low-tech film-makers shoot their own 35mm movies, b...

Video cameras now routinely offer features such as full 1080p high-def video, night vision mode, and stereo sound ... if you're one of the people who reads that and thinks "Big deal, that just means people will have nicer-looking home videos," perhaps you would appreciate a camera that's focused less on the latest tech, and more on the art of moving pictures. Well, Lomography's new LomoKino Super 35 Movie Maker should fit the bill. Paying homage to the original Chaplin-era movie cameras, users hand-crank 35mm film through the box-like device, while a fixed-focus lens captures all the jittery, grainy action.  Read More

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