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Archive for April, 2010

This photo was taken here in Oaxaca, Mexico this frame is compose with four holga images that make a panoramic photography
I like to work with toycameras and vintage cameras.
But Now I’m working with pinhole cameras (http://www.flickr.com/michitaa) I’m use a Holga 120WPC I send you one taken with this camera
Thanks and greetings from Oaxaca, México

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Emory Asylum Briarcliff Campus, Holga 120N with Fuji PRO800Z film


I got my first Holga in early 2006 (have 3 now, 4 if you include my Holga pinhole). It was the first of quite a few “crappy” plastic cameras that I now have. I love the imperfections that they lend to photos. I rarely go out on a shoot without taking at least one of my plastic cameras.

This image is one of my earlier Holga images and to me provided a result that a more sophisticated camera couldn’t match.

– Otto K.
Portfolio :: http://portfolio.ottokphotography.com/
Prints :: http://ottok.etsy.com/

His mother should have thrown him away and kept the stork. – Mae West

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I’ve been shooting with lo-fi cameras for about 4-5 years now. I shoot medium format almost exclusively, with everything from an Imperial Mark XII to a Kowa Six, but the majority of my images are shot with either a Brownie Hawkeye or a Holga. Coming from a high-fire ceramics background (where you can rarely predict with 100% certainty what’s going to come out of the kiln), I really enjoy the unpredictability of lo-fi cameras and the delicate beauty of the so-called “imperfections” in the final images.

Dear Deer is from a small series I’ve been working on intermittently called “In Whole, In Part”

Thanks!

Bonnie Borthwick
http://www.tasteslikeyellow.com/6×6/

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More work from Bert Bulder…with luscious color!

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A bit about me & my Holga 🙂

During the introductory year at the Foto Academie in Amsterdam we had to choose a “special project”. I chose to document the disappearing “corner cafes” in the Amsterdam Jordaan neighborhood. The Jordaan being originally a (day-)laborer’s neighborhood where a lot of the little money people earned was spent on drinking alcohol, it had a (proverbial) “cafe on every corner”. Nowadays the area is a very trendy neighborhood to live in with property prices that are sky-rocketing high. As a consequence most of the old corner cafes have disappeared. I found that there were only six remaining. I decided to shoot this series on film with a camera that would sort of reflect the atmosphere of those cafes in days gone-by. So I went and bought my first Holga.
I have been using it since, plus a whole range of other ‘lo-fi’ cameras, on a regular basis during the last two and a half years.

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