Nicole Jolicoeur

Rutgers University Photographer Netherlands Institute for Art History
Nicole Jolicoeur
Born1947 (age 72–73)
Education1978-1981 MA in Visual Arts, (MFA) Rutgers University in New Jersey; 1969-1970 Degree in Arts Education Laval University Ste. Foy, Quebec; 1965-1969 Diploma of École des beaux-arts in Québec City, Qc.
Alma materÉcole des beaux-arts and Rutgers University

Nicole Jolicoeur (1947) is a Canadian artist from Quebec, best known for her work in photography and video. In the late 1980s, much of her work was inspired by research into Jean-Martin Charcot's theories on feminine "hysteria."[2]


Jolicoeur was born in 1947 in Beauceville, Quebec.[3] She received an MFA from Rutgers University.[4][5]


Jolicoeur's work is included in the collections of:




  1. ^ Network, Government of Canada, Canadian Heritage, Canadian Heritage Information. "Artists in Canada". App.pch.gc.ca.
  2. ^ Jolicoeur, Nicole; Randolph, Jeanne; Presentation House Gallery (1989). La vérité folle. North Vancouver: Presentation House Gallery. ISBN 9780920293201. OCLC 24211992.
  3. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur". Beaux-arts.ca.
  4. ^ Jules Heller; Nancy G. Heller (19 December 2013). North American Women Artists of the Twentieth Century: A Biographical Dictionary. Routledge. p. 289. ISBN 978-1-135-63882-5.
  5. ^ Elizabeth Martin (1997). Female Gazes: Seventy-five Women Artists. Second Story Press. ISBN 978-0-929005-99-7.
  6. ^ "Collections - Musée national des beaux-arts du Québec". Collections.mnbaq.org.
  7. ^ "Results for 'Nicole Jolicoeur'". Canada Council Art Bank.
  8. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur". Beaux-arts.ca.
  9. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur | Frostic School of Art | Western Michigan University". wmich.edu. Retrieved 2019-03-10.
  10. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur". ccca.concordia.ca. Retrieved 2019-03-10.
  11. ^ "La Verite Folle: Nicole Jolicoeur". The Polygon. 2011-01-21. Retrieved 2019-03-10.
  12. ^ Saadé, William; Déry, Louise (2000). Nicole Jolicoeur : Image d'une ville. Corps de l'image (in French). William Saadé, William Saadé, Louise Déry. Annecy, France: Musée-Château d'Annecy. ISBN 9782902287123.
  13. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur | Frostic School of Art | Western Michigan University". wmich.edu. Retrieved 2019-03-10.
  14. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur | Archives vagabondes". Occurrence (in French). 2014-09-22. Retrieved 2019-03-10.
  15. ^ Charcot: Deux concepts de nature. Éditions Artextes. 1988. OCLC 948699903.
  16. ^ "Nicole Jolicoeur". ccca.concordia.ca. Retrieved 2019-03-10.
  17. ^ Cousineau-Levine, Penny (2004). Faking Death: Canadian Art Photography and the Canadian Imagination. McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP. ISBN 9780773528260.
  18. ^ Jolicoeur, Nicole (1992), Aura hysterica les exercices de la passion (in French), OCLC 462829426