Karine Vanasse net worth: Karine Vanasse is a French Canadian performer who has a net worth of $2 million. Karine Vanasse was born in Drummond ville, Quebec, Canada in November 1983. In 2006 she starred in the TV mini-series October 1970 as Christine. Since 2013 she’s starred as Margaux LeMarchal to the TV series Vengeance. Vanasse has won a Chlotrudis Award, Genie Award, two Juta Awards, and awards in the Toronto International Film Festival and Valladolid International Film Festival.
Doing promotion for her new TV series, Un homme mort, in which she plays the leading role. [February 2006]
She began the preproduction of a movie on the 1989 events of the Polytechnique of Montreal with director Denis Villeneuve. [January 2006]
Was described as the perfect girl by the singer Corneille.
Won a Jutra award and got a Genie nomination for her role of Donalda in Séraphin: un homme et son péché (2003).
Won a Jutra award, the Trudis award of the Chlotrudis Awards in Boston, the Bayard d'or for best actress at the Festival du Film Francophone de Namur, the best actress award at the FilmCan Festival and a jury mention at the Toronto International film festival for her role in Emporte-moi (1999)
She has two brothers (Vincent & Alexis) and a sister (Élodie).
With every young actor from Montreal, it seems we're always looking for a new Roy Dupuis. Because he has that swagger and sexiness, while being manly but vulnerable and quiet. He doesn't do much, but what he does is very precise. The model for male actors in Quebec is Roy Dupuis.
I was always sure that I wouldn't be able to work in the States. I knew I had to work on my accent. That was one thing. And I was sure I didn't have the right look to get roles. But 'PanAm' really surprised me because it made me realize if you give the audience a great character, it's not about the look. It's about relating to someone every week.
I've been working with an artistic coach since 'Polytechnique', and she reminds me about why I started in this business. She asks me what I want to share with people, because it's good to be impressed with a performance, but in the end it's what you leave them with it really matters. It's not just about getting good reviews.
You can get a little bit distracted in Los Angeles because it's all about the industry all the time. You have to read about other things. You have to meet other people because it gets harder and harder to ignore it when it's all around you.