Pinhole London at Myddleton Road Market

๐Ÿ—“ First Sunday of the month. We are there from 12:00 - 16:00

๐Ÿ“ Myddleton Road, Bowes Park, London N22

Here you find will a series of albums showcasing participants photos from our workshops at Myddleton Road Market, held on the first Sunday of the month. Click here for more information about Myddleton Road Market

  • Please credit the project when sharing your photo on social media, etc. @PinholeLondon #PinholeLondon

  • Enjoy our online exhibition, we hope to see you at the market next time!

๐Ÿ’ฏ ALL THE WONDERFUL PARTICIPANTS, our colleagues & friends, the community volunteers who make this happen: Lucy Whitehead; Myddleton Road Market; special guests & collaborators.

Myddleton Road Market [London Festival of Ideas] 4th July 2021.

  • 29 groups participated in the workshop, that was part of London Festival of Ideas #FestivalofIdeasLdn

  • Enjoy our online exhibition and download your photo here.

  • Please remember to tag us @PinholeLondon and use the hashtags #FestivalofIdeasLdn #PinholeLondon when you share your photo.

A big thanks to Mr Mojo and everyone who participated!

Pinhole London at Myddleton Road Market (July 2021) - Darkroom

Pinhole London at Myddleton Road Market (June 2021) - Camera Obscura

Pinhole London at Myddleton Road Market (June 2021) - Camera Obscura

Myddleton Road Market 4th June 2021.

  • We brought our camera obscura to the local market at Myddleton Road, London N22. We created this so that people of all ages could experience a fascinating projection of the world outside and made a short film to demonstrate how it works, of course it is better to see in real!

  • Camera obscura description: A camera obscura, from Latin camera obscลซra, "dark chamber") [1] is a darkened room with a small hole or lens at one side through which an image is projected onto a wall or table opposite the hole.

  • "Camera obscura" can also refer to analogous constructions such as a box or tent in which an exterior image is projected inside. Camera obscuras with a lens in the opening have been used since the second half of the 16th century and became popular as aids for drawing and painting. The concept was developed further into the photographic camera in the first half of the 19th century, when camera obscura boxes were used to expose light-sensitive materials to the projected image (Wikipedia).

  • We would like to thank: All of the people who dropped in & took part in our project; Our host @myddletonmarket; Music and stage @wahwah45s