Get featured: Jerome Treize


by Bellamy /

2 min read
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Get Featured: Jerome Treize
Jerome shares with us his exploration of the secret courtyards hidden throughout Paris. He keeps it simple and lets the pictures do the talking. Check it out.

Out of sight from the passing foot traffic. Concealed from the bustle of the street. Gently push the front door. Inside, the courtyard. An invitation deep into the everyday life of a building, a street, a neighbourhood in Paris. 

Plants, a pram, bikes, garbage bins. Neighbours saying good morning – good night while checking the letterbox. From time to time, a caretaker ready to chase me out.

A passageway where I have decided to rest my tripod for a few moments.

I used a Yashica Mat 124G and Ilford FP4.

I develop and scan the black and white films at home.

I am a French photographer, based in Paris. For my personal work, I prefer shooting mostly in film, all formats including pinhole photography. You can find some of my work on my website, my Facebook page and more and more on my Instagram profile. I mostly shoot landscapes both urban and natural. 


Jérôme Treize



Thanks for sharing your work with us, Jerome. It is interesting to see the hidden parts of such a beautiful city.
Come on, share with us what you have and get yourself featured.

Click on this link and send in your project/work: Get Featured. *I am looking for mainly projects, not individual images*
Oh, and click here to see a few of the photographers that have been on the site before

Please make sure you come and comment, polite and constructive critique is welcome.

2 comments on “Get featured: Jerome Treize”

    Chris August 12, 2016 at 8:06 am / Reply

    Very nicely done. Black and white focuses your attention on the details… the patterns and textures of the buildings and spaces are the composition. Did you use the Yashica’s meter or did you use a hand held exposure meter?
    Regards, Chris

    Jerome August 18, 2016 at 3:49 pm / Reply

    Hi Chris,

    Thank you for you comment. I did use a hand held light meter. As I shot mostly on cloudy days, the exposure was pretty much always the same.



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