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Cool Huntingfrom Cool Hunting


Richard Mosse – armed with dead-stock Kodak infrared film (originally developed to detect camouflage for military aerial surveillance)— ventured into the heart of the Congo to take some pictures.

Taken with a Holga 120 CFN loaded with Kodak Aerochrome EIR film in Madrid, Spain.

Smashing Magazinefrom Smashing Magazine

The Disturbing Beauty Of Oversaturated Pictures and Lomography


Taken by bujidubabi with a Lomography Diana F+ loaded with Fuji PROVIA 100F RDP III 120 film in Beijing, China.

The Holga is a camera, first manufactured in China in 1981, made almost entirely of plastic, some even have plastic lenses. It was an invention intended for the Chinese consumer as a low-budget, everyday kind of camera for capturing family photos and portraits, but has since gathered a cult following. | Tags: Film, Holga Camera

Film Photography Submission By: Karl Davies Photogram / silhouette created in the darkroom, Ilford HP5.


Candy-Colored Congo Sees Waking Dreams Verge Into Nightmares

The Congo by Richard Moss via wired: The false-color infrared satellite film was initially used for aerial reconnaissance, showing healthy foliage as pink and red and thereby highlighting camouflage as blue or purple. Here, it is the medium for on-the-ground images from war zones of the Congo to create images which are haunting, surreal and beautiful. #Photography #Congo #Richard_Moss

Lomography Sprocket Rocket loaded with Lomography Color X-Pro Sunset Strip 100 35mm

PetaPixelfrom PetaPixel

Pinhole Cameras Made with Photo Paper

Pinhole photograph made from a folded paper "camera" by Thomas Hudson Reeve