Diana+ Retro Camera

Diana+ Camera

The all-plastic lens on this 60s inspired Diana+ camera will ensure that you get the original “dreamy, gorgeous, color-drenched, sometimes-blurry, and often-mind-blowing” feeling in your photos.

Two Shutter Speeds:
Choose between ‘N’ for normal daytime snapshots or ‘B’ for unlimited indoor and nighttime exposures.

Two Image Sizes:
For your pleasure, you can choose between the 12 full-frame shots (520x520mm), or 16 smaller square images – in the classic Diana format (420mx420mm)

Multiple and Partial Exposures:
You can advance the Diana+ as much or as little as you like after each shot – making multiple exposures, half-exposed frames, and stretched out crazy-long shots a snap.

Pinhole Function:
Remove the lens, set the aperture to a super-small pinhole and shoot a super-wide-angle, severely old-school image through a tiny hole.

Endless Panorama:
Use this setting along with the smaller image format (420mmx420mm) to place sequential frames right next to each other and create a concurrent and unlimited panoramic image.

Shutter Lock and Tripod Thread:
Sharp and solid long exposures (especially pinhole images) require a steady camera. To help you out, there’s a standard tripod thread on the bottom of your Diana+ and a small shutter lock that allows you to keep the shutter indefinitely without holding it down.

Diana+ example photos:
Diana+ Camera

Product Features:

  • A recreation of the 1960’s retro classic
  • Film format: 120 (Medium Format)
  • Variable shutter (daytime & ‘B’ for unlimited long exposures)
  • Removable lens for super-wide-angle pinhole shots
  • 200 page Dian history book included
  • Picture Formats: 12-shot (520x520mm), 16-shot (420x420mm), and endless Panorama (460x460mm)

The Diana+ Camera measures H 90(H) x 35(W) x 90(D) mm and is available from the Drinkstuff.com website for £39.95 (about $79 USD).


  1. You really don’t need much to take good pictures. Modern, expensive cameras has so much functions to help, but in the end i is behind the camera in the brain of the photographer the images has to be composed! 🙂

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