Lomography Orca 110 Film is a black and white film that is perfect for capturing stunning monochrome images with your 110 film camera. This film is ideal for those who love the classic look of black and white photography and want to experiment with a new format.
- ISO 100 film speed
- 24 exposures per roll
- Atmospheric grain and good exposure latitude
- Suitable for all 110 film cameras
- Capture stunning black and white images with your 110 film camera
- Perfect for those who love the classic look of black and white photography
- An easy-to-use film for experimenting with 110 format
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
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I home developed this film in ID-11, and used a Pentax auto 110 Super. The photos have a good dynamic range, preserving highlights and shadows. It is grainy, but that is a product of the films miniature size.
The only limitations with this film is the inherent limitations of the 110 format. But to me limitations are what creates good art, not what prohibits it.
I have cut down t-max film and put it into 110 canisters and Lomography orca holds up very well.
I love this film stock. Shot in my Pentax auto 110, I was surprised by the detail in my negatives considering 110 is known for its lack of sharpness and image quality. I feel like this film has a lot of character, it does lack in contrast but that’s an easy fix in editing.
I don't have the best 110 camera, so I don't know how much is me, how much is the camera and how much is the film, but when it clicked together, there was some nice grain and contrast. It's not a lowlight film in any way, shape or form.
I dabbled with 100 some 40+ years ago with a Minolta 110 SLR. But I never shot B&W until 2020 when I was given a pocket 110 camera from the late 70s and decided to give Lomography Orca a go. I was pleasantly surprised, the contrast is really good and the grain is not intrusive as long as you don't look too close - which is what you expect from 110 film anyway. It's easy enough to shoot as most 110 cameras were designed for 100 ISO film, and I developed it myself in regular B&W chemicals. Definitely a nice option alongside the Lomography Tiger film, which is great but 200ASA doesn't sit well with 110 cameras which were designed for 100 or 400 ASA in the main.