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Loriane Thibodeau is an artist whose current base camp is on the island of  Tiohtià:ke/Mooniyang/Montréal in Québec (Canada), but who proudly grew up in the forest village of Sainte-Félicité-de-L'Islet (Chaudière-Appalaches, Québec). Her work is situated in a universe marked by surrealism and chaos, at the crossroads of vestiges of the past and memories to come. Holder of a Diplôme d’études collégiales (D.E.C.) in crafts - ceramics specialization and another D.E.C. in crafts - sculpture specialization (CEGEP Limoilou and Maison des métiers d'art de Québec), she also has several experiences in production and internships in Quebec province and abroad. She is currently pursuing a BFA at Concordia University (Major in Studio Art Ceramics and a Minor in Art Education). For the past 15 years, she has given various courses and workshops. She is also a lecturer at the CEGEP level, in Quebec City* and Tiohti:áke/Mooniyang/Montréal**.

Along with questions related to the visual and public arts contexts that underline her solo practice, she pursues research with different groups of artists (Caravane BLING BLING!, Collectif En Étrive, METAcéramique). She is particularly interested in public art and worked for other artists in this field. She also been a specialist in visual arts and crafts for the Politique d’intégration des arts à l’architecture et à l’environnement des bâtiments et des sites gouvernementaux et publics (1% Law) of the Ministère de la culture et des communications du Québec (Government of Québec). In addition, she is very involved in her community, especially by participating in various initiatives launched by herself or others.

* I acknowledge that Québec City is also the"Nionwentsïo territory of the Huron-Wendat people, the Ndakina territory of the Wabanaki people, the Nitassinan territory of the Innu people and the Wolastokuk territory of the Wolastoqey people." (source: We are sharing the land, and I hope to contribute to a better connection between the land, those who inhabit itand our collective sustainable future. 

** I acknowledge that Montréal is also known as Tiohtià:ke by the Kanien’kehá:ka and as Mooniyang by the Anishinaabe. I am happy to be part of this rich gathering place for both Indigenous and other peoples, and I hope to contribute to a better connection between the land, those who inhabit it and our collective sustainable future. (source:

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