Experiment with a diverse selection of films just for you! Choose from true-to-life color negatives or moody black & whites. Give slide emulsions a go or try your luck with expired rolls. Whether your preference is shooting 35mm, 120 Medium Format, 110 or instant film, there’s a roll waiting for you in the shop!
Not sure what film you should try first ? To help, we've come up with a range of suggestions. Visit our Film and Developing Guide There are all kinds of Ways to Save on that dream camera, film or accessory. From Piggy Points to Bundles, find out about the different options we have for you at our Ways to Save Site
Load up with Lomography Redscale Negative 120 100 ISO and achieve that warm-tinged effect on all your shots.
Give your medium format shots an elegant appeal with the Lomography Earl Grey B&W 100 120 B&W film with wide tonal range!
Splash fresh shades of yellow, green and blue on your shots with Lomography’s Peacock 110 X-Pro Film. You can again enjoy vibrant cross-processed hues in 110 after years of discontinuation.
Capture sharp photos bursting with bold colors with the Lomography Color Negative 400. This 120 film works well even in low-light!
Lomography's first medium format redscale film with an extended exposure range. More creative control and unlimited possibilities!
The Lomography Lady Grey 400 delivers sharp blacks and whites and smooth greys even under low light!
400 ISO still not fast enough? The Lomography Color Negative 800 120 film will bring you fantastic results at all lighting conditions.
Stock up on the Lomography X-Pro Slide 200 120 medium format slide film for whacked out colors, huge contrast and insane saturation.
A 120 camera and Lomography's Color Negative 100 are all you need on a bright sunny day to make those moments unforgettable.
Get extraordinary images with cinematic quality with your 135 analogue cameras.
See the beauty of grainy grey to brownish images and pictures in full color!
This effect shows a bubble-like structure on your image. The round shapes will almost be invisible in brighter parts of the image but will come through very strongly in darker/underexposed images.
The picture will show coloured lines, that are either running sideways (when shooting landscape format) or down (upright format). The exposure will not change the effect, but the lines are definitely more visible in darker parts of the picture
This film shows the same effect as Tesla I, but the flashes are red.
Depending on where it is developed (hence which scanning software is used) your picture will either turn out reddish or blueish green. Overexposure will dampen the effect whereas underexposure will make it more visible.