My last review of the B+W version of the Lomography Simple Use disposable extolled the virtues of this camera from a hardware design standpoint, so apart from commenting that the outer stickers are in a lovely Carolina Blue, this time I'll focus mainly on the images themselves. The color negative version comes loaded with a 36 exposure roll of, you guessed it, Lomography Color Negative 400 film. Very descriptive, I know. This film has a particularly cool color temperature, similar to Fujifilm Superia 400. Not unsurprising, as many claim that Lomography simply repackages this existing emulsion. I'll be interested to compare the results to the Fujifilm QuickSnap, which does use Superia. I will, however, have to keep in mind that the different lenses the film is shot through will undoubtedly affect the image rendering. All in all, my images came out with a slight blue cast that I purposely didn't correct in the scanning software, as I tend to favor cooler tones over warmer ones. I had a blast shooting this camera on a bright Saturday game day here in downtown Chapel Hill. Like I mentioned in the review of the B+W version, I'm very excited to reload the camera with a new roll someday. Across the US, there's still plenty of pharmacies that offer one-hour developing of color film, and I'd love to start a "Traveling Disposable" project similar to the famous "Traveling Yashica" started by Hamish Gill over at 35mmc.com. Please enjoy the gallery I've included below with every single frame, and join me again next week where I'll share my thought's on the Fujifilm QuickSnap disposable.