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Lomography Orca B&W 110 Film

Our Price: £7.50 GBP

100315

Description

Lomography's outstanding black-and-white emulsion created for 110 photographers! Named 'Orca' for its iconic monochrome colouring, this film is an essential item for creating classic photographs with your 110 camera.

 

Specification

Format: 110
Colour: B&W
Type: Negative
ISO: 100
Exposures: 24
Pack size: 1

 

To understand more about the details above you can check out our film guide or if you want some inspiration then head over to our page on choosing your next film. And if you want the full details about the film, including technical information, read about Lomography Lobster Redscale over on EMULSIVE.

 

Lomography has been at the forefront of the analogue revolution for decades. Starting in 1992 with some Viennese students falling in love with the aesthetic of a particular Soviet camera (the iconic LC-A) - they founded a movement and a company that would introduce a new generation to the joys of plastic cameras and experiemental film. Periodically innovating new cameras for existing formats - and sometimes bringing back formats specially for their cameras! - they are vibrant and creative

For more information about the brand check out our bio of Lomography

 

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 Orca B&W 110 film today and dive back into the fun of 110 film photography!

Customer Reviews

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Perfect for: Great All-Rounder

For those of us who use and love the 110 format, this is the best film available today. It’s the only 100 asa available so it meters properly with the simple pre-DX era coding notches. All the other Lomo 110 film is rated at 200 ASA, which leads to over exposure.

I’ve shot Orca with both the Minolta 110 Zoom MK2 and the Rollei A110 and the results were good, but with a cautionary note. The backing paper used on the film is too thin. This leads to some clusters of dots appearing on the negative. To stop this happening, I’ve been sticking a cut down piece of black insulating tape over the film window on the back of the cameras and, hey presto, great shots!

The Lomo films are reasonably good, but it’s Hobson’s choice as no one else really makes the stuff any more. I remember using Kodachrome 64 in the 110 format as a kid and even on an old Agfa 6008, the results were really good, even if the slides didn’t fit our projector!