Metal-oxide ceramer films have been developed using an acrylic polymer bearing a low amount of methacrylic acid units (ca. 4%mol) as the organic phase with titanium tetrabutoxide as the inorganic sol-gel precursor. The characterisation of free films was realized by various experimental methods. The formation of COOTi bonds prevents large scale phase separation between the organic component and the mineral network. Mechanical properties of the hybrid films have been investigated through dynamic mechanical analysis. The influence of the titania content on the damping peak amplitude suggests that titania is molecularly dispersed in the polymer matrix and that it significantly hinders the segmental motion of the polymer chains. However, the low content in potential carboxylic crosslinking sites explains why the glass transition temperature remains relatively unchanged when titania content increases. Vickers microhardness measurements used in this study allowed us to understand the contribution of the inorganic part (phase TiO2) to the mechanical properties of the polymer. The creep of hybrids has been studied carrying out hardness measurements under various indentation times. The mineral constituent leads to an important increase of the hardness and limits, in a significant way, the creep of polymer.