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Lomography 603 35 mm 100/36 ISO Fine Color Negative Film - 3 Rolls in a Pack (Red)
|Price:||$14.95 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details|
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- Super-fine grain color negative.
- Ultra-saturated with heavy blacks, cutting whites and insane colors.
- High detail 100 ISO.
- 24X36mm (35mm) 36 exposures
- 24X36mm (35mm) 36 exposures.
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|Film Format Type||35mm|
|Item Dimensions||2 x 4 x 4 inches|
|Shipping Weight||0.05 pounds|
Top Customer Reviews
I must highlight that this film is best suited for bright and sunny days where it works best, if your intention is to take shots at night without a tripod go with ISO 800 or higher, or if you pretend to take pictures indoors and outdoors use the ISO 400.
Film overview: Lomography themselves do not actually make film. Instead, they rebrand other film types and sell them under their own brand. I have heard that these are usually expired films, which gives them their signature “look” (higher grain, color shifts, unpredictable exposures). The expiration date was labeled on the package as 1/2016. You can tell who the original manufacturer of the film is by checking the 6 digit serial number below the barcode. Mine was 114034, making it a repackage of the Italian film Solaris by Ferrania. That makes this film quite a value, as rolls of that type are normally $7 each, and this package gets you 3 rolls for $8. I will compare this lomo repackage to Ektar 100, Kodak Gold 200, and lastly samples of Solaris 100 that I have found on the web.
Film Performance for Prints:
For my developing and prints I use Costco. Great prices and generally good results.Read more ›
As mentioned elsewhere, you'll need ample light to get the most of your shots. Outdoor shots in bright daylight yielded some great pictures though the degree of color saturation depends largely on what you're shooting. The richer the subject color the more distinct the images will tend to be I've noticed. Backyard shots of our dogs (2 black labs & a German shepherd) against a green yard looked great for example, whereas shots of our kids playing at the park didn't appear any more saturated than shots taken using regular garden-variety film.
For what it costs, it certainly doesn't hurt to try - good light and a color-rich subject will definitely make it worth the outlay.
Digital spoils us fast, I guess.
I also have shot the 120 format Lomo 100, and I have to say that I like that one more than the 35mm version. And I have tried the 35mm Lomo 800, which I really liked for indoor photography.
There's a mail order film developer place on the West Coast that does a nice job with the 800 speed Lomo, by the way.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Lomography 100 produces true to life colors. When shooting interiors with flash, be sure to use a less powerful flash as this film is fast and produce brighter images than usual. Read morePublished 1 month ago by E6
Shot with a Canon AE-1. Horrible film. Should have read that it is heavily saturated as it in says in the description:
"Ultra-saturated with heavy blacks, cutting whites... Read more
I was pleasantly surprised at the brilliance of color in this film. It was every bit as good as any non-professional film I have used. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Robert Winchester
Maybe I set my sights too high, but for 100 ISO, I was expecting better color and less grain. Maybe my exposures were off. Read morePublished 13 months ago by passat driver
was extremely disappointed. There is something awry I feel with the quality of this film. It lacks flexibility and is quite fragile. Read morePublished 13 months ago by tenezledroit
Sent me 800iso instead, but I went with it anyway. New film is still new film.Published 16 months ago by Corie
I used this film in my vintage Ricoh XR6 35mm camera. I used flash and ambient light. All came out just fine. I am very happy with my purchase.Published 16 months ago by Denise Borum, JD