Resembling a favorite toy camera, but updated for fun instant film photography, the Classic Edition Diana Instant Square Camera from Lomography merges the worlds of lo-fi photography with instant, shareable prints. Accepting INSTAX SQUARE film, this camera outputs 2.4 x 2.4" square images with each shot. As a Diana camera, it has the distinctive retro plastic housing, along with a removable 75mm lens that provides a 38mm-equivalent field of view for a general wide-angle look. The lens is threaded to accept the included lens attachments in order to achieve telephoto, fisheye, wider-angle, or creative effects. Also, the lens has manual aperture adjustment along with zone focusing control for working as close as 3.3' away. Alternatively, the lens can be removed and an f/150 pinhole setting can be used for creative, lens-less shooting. In classic Diana fashion, there is a single 1/100 sec shutter speed setting as well as a bulb setting for making long exposures, and an unlimited number of multiple exposures can be made, too.
While formally resembling a Diana from the '60s, this instant version has also been updated with an integrated selfie mirror along with a detachable optical viewfinder for making accurate compositions. There is also a connection for attaching either of the included plugs for working with an external flash—either a hot shoe plug or the dedicated Diana flash plug for working with the included Diana Flash.
Also included with the camera is a quartet of add-on lenses, along with a Splitzer, for creatively adjusting the look of your images and producing distinct optical effects. The 38mm Super Wide-Angle Lens Attachment widens the field of view for a broader perspective and the 20mm Fisheye Lens Attachment takes this even wider to generate a highly distorted look. For working with nearby subjects, the 55mm Wide-Angle/Close-Up Lens Attachment lets you focus on close-up subjects while the 110mm Telephoto Lens Attachment is well suited for distant subjects. And even more unique, the Splitzer helps you create multiple exposures and in-camera masked images.