2021 LomoChrome Metropolis 35 mm ISO 100–400 Color Negative Film (36 Exposures)

  • Sale
  • Regular price $13.90
  • 7 available


Unique chemical formulas set our LomoChrome color negative films apart. The brand-new, experimental 2021 formula LomoChrome Metropolis features punchy contrasts and muted tones with intense pops of color.
  • Extraordinary effects with #nofilter required
  • Extended ISO 100–400 for extra experimentation
  • An unmistakable aesthetic with characteristic grain
  • Standard C-41 development process
  • Great for gritty street scenes and punchy portraits
Film Size: 35 mm
Film Type: Color Negative
ISO: 100–400
DX Code: No
Development Process: C41
Exposures per roll: 36
SKU: f236mpolis21

Story

Following the success of our LomoChrome Metropolis 2019 formula, we have created a brand-new LomoChrome Metropolis 2021 formula. We have reworked this experimental film to bring even bolder contrasts, stronger color saturation and the iconic grain to 35 mm, 120 and 110 format.

Lomography LomoChrome films are totally unique. With special chemical formulas and trippy emulsion concoctions, we have crafted some of the most experimental and extraordinary films on the market today. Forever committed to the continuation and advancement of analogue photography, we are proud to be one of the only companies still developing fresh, new films for contemporary photographers around the world.

Development

All Lomography Color Negative films require standard C-41 processing. Just nip to your local photo lab and they should be able to process your film no problem.

If you’re up for the challenge, why not try processing your color negatives at home? Sure, it’s a little trickier than processing black and white negatives but it’s also much cheaper and immensely rewarding. 

Question & Answers

Do I have to ask the lab to take special precautions if I shoot this film with different ISO settings?
No, you can switch between different ISO settings on the same roll with no need to ask for pull/push processing at the lab. All the magic happens in-camera as you are effectively rating the film as more or less sensitive, affecting the resulting exposure times (and thus your images) as you take the shot.