Color Tiger 110 ISO 200
Color Tiger 110 ISO 200
- Get to prowling some eye-popping snapshots
- Medium to low light sensitivity of ISO 200
- Gorgeously grainy, especially when enlarged
- Great for vibrant snapshots in the urban jungle
- We are the only people in the market producing 110 film!
Use this film with any 110 camera on earth. We recommend our Diana Baby and Fisheye Baby 110 cameras!
Make each capture a rip-roaring success with signature Lomography aesthetics guaranteed every time.
Tiger, Tiger burning bright. Let this little roll of film capture the world around you in vibrant hues and dazzling detail.
Blessed with excellent sight, as with all nocturnal hunters, Color Tiger’s 200 ISO enables you to see clearly by day and, with a little help from a flash, by night too.
Keep it simple. 110 format film is both perfectly palm-sized and easy to use – the undisputed go-to for all the fuss-free photographers out there.
Choose 110 format for cute, pocket-sized film that produces saturated little snaps.
Easy to develop both in the lab or at home with the standard C-41 color negative processing.
Lomography Film Guide including development info, storage instructions and shooting tips to help you achieve great results.
Pack all the power of the most majestic big cat into one tiny roll of color negative 110 film. Just like the tiger’s unmistakable bright stripes, this film delivers vibrant colors for beguiling shots with blazing details. Due to its medium to low light sensitivity of ISO 200, this marvelous miniature format film delivers best results when languishing in the midday sun – just add a flash if you’re a nighttime prowler. Hunt down every color under the sun and make them roar.
Lomography Color Negative films are known for their standout saturation, dazzling colors and stunning sharpness. Choose Color Tiger 110 ISO 200 for Lomography’s signature full-color aesthetic on the most miniature format around.
Check out our Film Guide for more information.
All Lomography Color Negative films require standard C-41 processing. Just nip to your local photo lab and they should be able to process your film no problem.
If you’re up for the challenge, why not try processing your color negatives at home? Sure, it’s a little trickier than processing black and white negatives but it’s also much cheaper and immensely rewarding. Check out our Magazine for the latest articles and tutorials on developing your color negatives at home and much more.
- One roll of Color Tiger 110 ISO 200 film