I got some more old rolls back from the labs, this time loads of cross processed 35mm LCA. And let me stress this: These come straight from my scanner, no photoshopping or other post production of any kind.
Some of these are from my time at KiB (Bergen school of arts), like this one:
The story behind this one is that we were given a task to create a merging of the natural and the synthetic, so we made a bear out of moss and branches. You might see it, striding over the big rock:
Others are just pretty ‘cus the missus is in them:
Here’s the lowdown:
If anyone is into Ffffound and dropular and stuff, stop by and say hi! Here’s a spotify playlist for you too, even though some of these tracks are pretty embarrassing I guess. Happy sundays guys!
I just found this portfolio piece I did about two years ago, dunno why it hadn’t been posted before. Anyways, here it is. It’s a collaboration with my girlfriend, the brilliant and beautiful photographer Ane Yrja Holter. It’s a band called Stöv, (which I incidentally play in), and it was shot in one of the huge back rooms of Tou scene, a venue i Stavanger we were playing.
Found some pics of the process, too (click to biggify):
Just got some wonderful rolls back from the lab!
It’s been a while since i was the most active lomographer in the country, but i still cling to all my old cameras. Digital photography is convenient, but seriously, if you want all the warmth and.. i dunno, goodness, of photography, film is the only way to go.
Unfortunately, when everyone else in the world have gone digital, developing film is a bit harder. Plus, i mostly shoot on cross processed 120-film, which is kinda like showing up at a party as the dj with.. cassettes or something. You get the idea.
When i finally found a shop that would take my funky films (after 1 phone call, 2 emails and a trip to every single photo shop in town), it turns out my film is being sent to Stavanger, developed by hand (the machines won’t take it), and presto. Maybe my best accidental photography work as of yet. Most certainly not the most technically proficient work, but by far the most fun to shoot. Take a look!
PS. for any locals reading, the wonderful photography shop is the tiny one right down from Pepper. I reckon he makes his living changing batteries in wristwatches these days.