Ep.2: Photography

February 17, 2024

I’ve spent a good part of my life in the art of photography. Enough to train as a visual artist and start making a living from it. Until I gradually stopped. I often get asked if I still shoot. Kind of, I call it a hobby now.

I never planned to make websites, neither to design nor code. Yet, I did and loved it. In this second post, I’d like to tell you a bit about how I ended up crafting pieces of chunky code and digital interfaces. I’m proud to present a collection of photographer’s websites I’ve created over the last few years.

Stay tuned and don’t miss the studio updates; things are taking shape pretty fast here.

Happy reading,


  1. Freelancer Corner
  2. Photographers’ Archive
  3. Studio Update

Freelancer Corner

From my mid-teens to around 25, roughly a third of my life, I spent my time taking photos. It started with the teen spirit of social photography, leading to the joy of discovering the effects of light and editing software. It evolved when I got into film photography and became an art student. It was fun. Afterwards, I worked as a commercial photographer for a few years until I got bored of it. It was time for me to move on and try something new.

Gisements, 2016
Antoine Grenez and Leo Seyers
8 sheets in-folio, digital offset on Eco Cyclus 130gr

What about websites? I started late. My sister asked me to make her’s website. She took care of the design. I built it using a no-code platform called Webflow. She and I were super happy with the results but I ended up frustrated when I couldn’t fully understand how things were behaving. Concepts such as relative and absolute positioning, z-index.. if you’ve ever tried to learn HTML and CSS, this should bring back memories.

I had no much prior knowledge apart from a summer camp as a kid when I was introduced to PHP and mySQL to build a forum from scratch. Another memory, distant but powerful, from a visit to my parents’ friends. Their children were hacking each other through the terminal. It all felt very esoteric but captivating.

I decided to update my knowledge and started anew with coding, building the same website again from scratch. Then things escalated quickly and I jumped from one online course to the other, starting with SCSS (writing styles on steroids), Javascript (everything about interactivity) and WordPress (the content backbone).

Fast forward to now after roughly 7 years of experience. I can say I was lucky, the demand remains strong. I am grateful for all the trust my friends and colleagues put in me. Without whom I would not have been able to do what I am passionate about, to be able to work with local cultural actors without compromising my beliefs.


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