Welcome to the ever-expanding and exciting world of Lomography Art Lenses.

Handcrafted and featuring the finest glass, each lens produces photos that will astonish you with their colors and optical character. As well as being designed and assembled by hand, these lenses have been engineered using modern techniques to work effortlessly with a whole range of contemporary cameras and multi-coated to produce vibrant, strong, wonderful photos.

Each Lomography Art lens brings with it a whole new variety of creative possibilities. No Art Lens is alike – With each lens, you will be able to get truly unique shots with a special optical character you won’t find with regular photographic lenses.

  • Canon EF and Nikon F Mounts

    The New Petzval 85 Lens is a stunning reinvention of the legendary Petzval Lens, which was first conceived of in Vienna, Austria, in 1840.

  • L39/M mount

    The New Russar+ is a rebirth of the legendary 1958 Russar MR-2 - The mother of all modern super wide-angle lenses. Shoot sharp wide-angle photos bursting with wonderful character!

  • Leica M-Mount

    Featuring the original optics from the Lomo LC-A, the Lomo LC-A Minitar-1 Art Lens merges the LC-A heritage of shooting from the hip with the exquisite handmade craftsmanship of the Lomography Art Lens Family.

  • Canon EF and Nikon F Mounts

    Following in the same legendary tradition of Joseph Petzval’s original lens design, the New Petzval 58 boasts newly developed features like a Bokeh Control Ring, a maximum aperture of f/1.9 and a 58mm focal length.

  • L39/M mount

    Retaining the strong character and Soviet spirit of the original lens, the New Jupiter 3+ pairs the same compact design and classic elegance with crisp sharpness, smooth, natural colors and lush, dreamy bokeh — while transcending its forbearer in many ways.

  • Canon EF, Nikon F or Pentax K SLR mounts

    The Daguerreotype Achromat is directly inspired by the world’s first photographic optic lens – a 19th century invention created by Charles Chevalier for the Daguerreotype camera. Almost two centuries later, we’ve reworked it as a powerful tool for modern-day photographers and cinematographers.