Véronique Baylaucq is a French, Canadian and French-Canadian perfectly bilingual actress, producer and trainer based in Paris and presently producing for NetCast Productions and represented by Art Media.
She made her stage debut at Queen’s University. acting, singing and dancing in most of the musical comedies produced in Kingston, Ontario, Canada while pursuing her BA Honors degree in psychology.
She then headed to Hollywood where she studied and trained with Peggy Feury at the Loft Studio one of the most respected drama schools of Los Angeles at that period alongside Michelle Pfieffer, Sean Penn, Nicolas Cage, Eric Stoltz and Crispin Glover amongst many other talented but less known actors.
During that period in LA she assisted the independent director Trent Harris in the making of his second year American Film Institute project The Orkly Kid, staring Crispen Glover, where she developed in-depth knowledge of all aspects of making and producing a film as well as maintaining the notion of creativity and independence.
Traveling through Europe she decided to take advantage of her French citizenship and stopped in Paris where she trained at the internationally known school the Ecole Jacques Lecoq. She was immediately cast in several French television series. She has played both in French and English on stage in films and television over the last 30 years and is popular here for a comedy relief character “Marie-France” she played in a TF1 series called Père et Maire. Her most remarked stage appearances were in Sacha Guitry’s “Toâ” directed by Stephan Hillel at the “Theatre Edouard VII” and Miss Lucy in Tennessee Willams’ “Sweet Bird of Youth” with Claudia Cardinale at the Theatre de la Madeleine directed by Philippe Adrien…. Parallel to her acting Véronique was a script reader for Canal Plus from 1993-1995. She has cowritten two fiction projects for television series.
She is also proud to be André Bieler’s grandaughter. A recognized Canadian painter and teacher who organized the first conference of Canadian artists in 1941 which