Special Edition: the camera comes with an additional wide-angle lens in the box!
The Diana Baby is the pocket version of it's iconic older sibling the Diana F+
Now you can shoot colour-drenched, vignetted results on miniature 110 film!
Diana Baby has bulb mode for keeping the shutter open while you blur the background, paint with light, or spin it round! The shutter can be fired multiple times on the same frame to create interesting multiple exposures, and you can choose from a variety of 110 films to get different results.
Each Diana baby 110 camera comes with two lenses for different focal lengths!
A truly wonderful and different addition to your film camera collection, and a fantastic way to experiment with shooting on 110.
If you want to learn more about getting started with analogue photography please check out our Beginner's Guide to Film.
|Format:||Reloadable 110 Film Camera|
|Shutter:||1/100 seconds and Bulb
|Focal length:||24mm and 12mm
|Focus:||Fixed, 1m - infinity|
Where we ship
When you buy your camera film from us we can ship it across the UK, Europe, USA, New Zealand, Australia and Canada (more countries planned soon!) So buy your Lomography Diana Baby 110 Film Camera today and dive back into the fun of 110 film photography!
Payment & Security
Your payment information is processed securely. We do not store credit card details nor have access to your credit card information.
OK, it's a LOMO...but compared to the single use cameras and the lovely APPARAT, it leaves something to be desired in terms of its build-quality. In order to load a film the "STORAGE BACK" has to be removed and replaced with the "FILM TRANSPORTATION BACK" This is a fiddly operation and I would suggest leaving the FTB in place once its fitted unless you want the thing to look like a miniature camera when not in use. The FTB must be aligned VERY precisely with the camera body. Don't bother to try sliding the catch to allow the delicate fixing lugs to seat properly - just carefully push the FTB into place. Lens changing is VERY difficult and the manual is incorrect in its explanation - turn the the lens ANTI-CLOCKWISE TO RELASE - NOT CLOCKWISE!! That's assuming you can get the lens to turn at all. My 24mm lens already bears the marks of plier jaws and there's a web reference to a guy using a pipe wrench! Assuming you can release the lens (and you have a film loaded) take care not to trip the shutter with your fingers as you rotate the lens. There are numerous references on the web to the difficulty with lens changing. On the base of the FTB you'll see something not mentioned in the manual. It's what looks like a shutter release socket - it isn't - it's the fixing point for LOMO's reasonably priced flash bracket for use with their extortionately priced flash gun. Fortunately, the flash bracket allows the use of standard guns (with a sync cable)
I recently bought this camera and have loved using it, i was looking around for a 110 camera and am happy i chose this one