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Laurence Fournier Beaudry

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Laurence Fournier Beaudry
Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen at the 2019 Skate America
Born (1992-07-18) July 18, 1992 (age 31)
Montreal, Quebec, Canada
HometownMontreal, Quebec
Height1.65 m (5 ft 5 in)
Figure skating career
Country Canada
PartnerNikolaj Sørensen
CoachMarie-France Dubreuil
Patrice Lauzon
Romain Haguenauer
Skating clubTown of Mount Royal FSC
Began skating2001
Medal record
Figure skating: Ice dancing
Representing  Canada
Four Continents Championships
Silver medal – second place 2023 Colorado Springs Ice dancing
Silver medal – second place 2024 Shanghai Ice dancing

Laurence Fournier Beaudry (born July 18, 1992) is a Canadian ice dancer. Competing for Canada with her skating partner, Nikolaj Sørensen, she is a two-time Four Continents silver medalist, an eight-time Grand Prix medallist (including gold at the 2022 NHK Trophy), a five-time Challenger medallist (including gold at the 2019 CS Nebelhorn Trophy and 2022 CS Finlandia Trophy), and the 2023 Canadian national champion. Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen represented Canada at the 2022 Winter Olympics.

Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen previously competed for Denmark, winning six ISU Challenger Series medals and representing Denmark at the World and European championships.[1] In March 2018, Denmark released them to represent Canada after she was unable to obtain Danish citizenship to compete at the 2018 Winter Olympics.[2]

Personal life[edit]

Fournier Beaudry was born on July 18, 1992, in Montreal, Quebec. She is able to speak both English and French fluently, and can also speak some Danish.

She is in a relationship with her ice dance partner, Nikolaj Sørensen.

Beaudry's figure skating idol is Tessa Virtue.[3][4][5][6]

Early career[edit]

Fournier Beaudry initially focused on gymnastics and began skating in 2001 at the age of nine after the urging of her parents, who were recreational skaters.[7][8][3] Early in her career, she competed with Anthony Quintal.[9] Together with Yoan Breton, she appeared on the ISU Junior Grand Prix series in 2011. Following that, Breton retired, having achieved his goal of competing internationally.[10][11]

Partnership with Sørensen[edit]

Fournier Beaudry had a tryout with Danish ice dancer Nikolaj Sørensen in February 2012.[10] He decided to team up with Vanessa Crone but called Fournier Beaudry five months later, shortly after Crone's decision not to compete with him.[10]

Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen decided to represent Denmark while continuing to train under Marie-France Dubreuil and Patrice Lauzon in Montreal, Quebec.[10]

2013–2014 season[edit]

Making their international competition debut in the fall of 2013, they won gold at the 2013 Pavel Roman Memorial, silver at the 2013 Ice Challenge, and bronze at the Toruń Cup. At the 2014 Danish Championships, they were the only competitors in ice dance.[12]

In their ISU Championship debut, they placed thirteenth at the 2014 European Championships and concluded the season placing twenty-ninth at the 2014 World Championships in Saitama.

2014–2015 season[edit]

The duo competed in three ISU Challenger Series events at the beginning of the season, placing fourth at the Volvo Open Cup, repeating as silver medallists at the Ice Challenge, and earning a bronze medal at the 2014 Autumn Classic. They were again the only competitors at the Danish Championships' ice dance event.[13]

They placed ninth at their second European Championships. At the 2015 World Championships in Shanghai, they placed eleventh.

2015–2016 season[edit]

Beginning the season again on the Challenger Series, Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen won the silver medal at the 2015 U.S. International Classic and the bronze medal at the Finlandia Trophy. Making their Grand Prix debut, they placed seventh at the 2015 Skate Canada International.

Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen placed ninth at Europeans for the second consecutive year and finished with a thirteenth-place finish at the 2016 World Championships in Boston.

2016–2017 season[edit]

On the Challenger Series, Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen won their second bronze medal at the Autumn Classic International, and placed fourth at the Finlandia Trophy. Given two Grand Prix assignments, they placed seventh at both Skate Canada International and the Rostelecom Cup.

The duo placed seventh at Europeans. They went on to place thirteenth at the 2017 World Championships in Helsinki, Finland. Due to their result, Denmark qualified a spot in the ice dancing event at the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea.

2017–2018 season[edit]

They took part in three Challenger Series events, placing fourth at the 2017 U.S. International Classic, seventh at the Autumn Classic International, and winning a second bronze medal at the Finlandia Trophy. At their sole Grand Prix event for the season, the 2017 NHK Trophy, Fournier Beaudry and Sørensen placed fifth. Appearing at their third and final Danish Championships, they were again the only competitors in senior ice dance.[14]

Fournier Beaudry's citizenship status had dogged the team for much of the preceding years, as Danish law required seven years' residency for naturalization, and ultimately no allowance could be made. As a result, they could not participate in the Olympics despite having qualified for a spot there.[15] Following the 2018 European Championships, where they placed ninth, the two reassessed their options and decided to switch countries and compete for Canada. In March 2018, Denmark released them for that purpose.[2] Speaking of the challenges later, Fournier Beaudry remarked that they had been welcomed by Skate Canada and that the Danish federation had always been supportive.[15]

2018–2019 season[edit]

Fournier Beaudry chose Adiós Nonino for the rhythm dance, creating a cut of different instrumental and lyrical versions. She and Sørensen opted to retain their free program from the previous season, revised for the ISU's new rules because she felt "so much in love with that program. We felt it was growing so much, and we did not have the time to get it where we wanted it to be." ISU rules required that a team switching countries sit out international competition for a year from their last international appearance, meaning they were ineligible for the Challenger and Grand Prix series.[7]

In their first competition of the season, the 2019 Skate Canada Challenge, the duo placed first in both programs, qualifying for the 2019 Canadian Championships.[16] At the Canadian Championships, they placed third and were named to the team for the 2019 Four Continents Championships and 2019 World Championships.[17] They placed sixth at Four Continents, and tenth at the World Championships.

2019–2020 season[edit]

Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen won the silver medal for their first event of the season at the Lombardia Trophy. They followed this with a gold medal at the Nebelhorn Trophy, their first Challenger title, increasing their personal best score by over ten points.[18] Returning to the Grand Prix after a season away, they placed third in the rhythm dance at the 2019 Skate America, becoming one of the first teams to earn a perfect Level 4 on the Finnstep pattern dance.[19] They also placed third in the free dance, winning the bronze medal. Fournier Beaudry remarked on the occasion, "stepping onto that podium is everybody’s dream, so to finally be able to do it in our first Grand Prix skating for Canada after not being on the circuit last year is just very exciting."[20] At their second event, the 2019 Cup of China, they were again third in the rhythm dance and the only team at the event to earn a Level 4 on the Finnstep.[21] Third as well in the free dance, despite some minor issues resulting in a lower score than at previous events, they won their second Grand Prix bronze. Sørensen explained afterwards that a knee injury had caused him to miss a week of training in between events.[22]

Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen did not compete at the 2020 Canadian Championships due to the latter undergoing a cartilage graft and a meniscectomy to repair his knee.[23] On February 13, 2020, Skate Canada announced that they had been assigned to compete at the 2020 World Championships.[24] On March 6, 2020, they withdrew from the World Championships due to Sørensen's incomplete recovery; the championships themselves were cancelled five days later.[25][26]

2020–2021 season[edit]

Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen were assigned to the 2020 Skate Canada International, but the event was cancelled as a result of the coronavirus pandemic.[27]

With the pandemic continuing to make in-person competitions difficult, Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen competed at virtual domestic competitions, winning the Quebec Sectionals and then taking the silver medal at the 2021 Skate Canada Challenge. The 2021 Canadian Championships were subsequently cancelled.[28][29]

On February 25, Fournier Beaudry and Sørenson were announced as part of the Canadian team to the 2021 World Championships in Stockholm.[30] They placed seventh in the rhythm dance despite getting only one of the four key points on the Finnstep pattern.[31] In the free dance, they dropped to eighth place behind the British team Fear/Gibson by 0.04 points. Sørenson acknowledged afterwards having "left a couple of points on the table."[32] Their placement combined with Gilles/Poirier's bronze medal win qualified three berths for Canadian dance teams at the 2022 Winter Olympics.[33]

2021–2022 season[edit]

The team began the season at the 2021 CS Lombardia Trophy, winning the silver medal for the second time.[34] Sørenson commented afterwards that it was "not the best free dance today" following twizzle errors from both, but that "we are just going to build from here."[35] Going onto their first Grand Prix assignment of the year, 2021 Skate America, they placed third in the rhythm dance. Fourth in the free dance, dropping behind Spaniards Smart/Díaz in that segment, they remained in the bronze medal position overall by 0.44 points.[36] Reflecting on "our third grand prix for Canada with a bronze medal", Fournier Beaudry called it "so nice to be back after two years of struggle and feeling like the machine is rolling and the bodies are rolling again."[37] After winning another Challenger silver at the 2021 CS Cup of Austria, the following week, they won another bronze medal at their second Grand Prix assignment, the 2021 Rostelecom Cup.[38]

At the 2022 Canadian Championships, held without an audience in Ottawa due to the pandemic, Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson placed second in both segments of the competition to take the silver medal. They debuted a new free dance rechoreographed to Hans Zimmer and Lisa Gerrard's score to Gladiator, a decision made three weeks prior. Sørenson said the original program "was an idea we came up with when we were off the ice, and we were trying to navigate the beginning of this pandemic. So you know, feelings change, and what we thought we needed changed during this season."[39] The following day, they were named to the Canadian Olympic team.[40] Speaking on the occasion to Danish TV 2, Sørenson reflected "it's a shame that we could not compete for Denmark, because we have never been to the Olympics in ice dancing. I often think the small countries are underrepresented in a sport like ice dancing."[41]

Competing at the dance event at the 2022 Winter Olympics, Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson placed eighth in the rhythm dance.[42][43] A twizzle error by Sørenson caused them to place eleventh in the free dance, dropping them to ninth overall.[44] They went on to finish the season at the 2022 World Championships in Montpellier, held with the Russian dance teams absent due to the International Skating Union banning all Russian athletes due to their country's invasion of Ukraine.[45] Sørenson struggled with a back injury during the competition, which caused problems in the free dance when their closing lift was aborted, dropping them from eighth to ninth place. He said, "it's unfortunate, but it happens."[46]

2022–2023 season[edit]

For their free dance in the new season, Fournier Beaudry and Sørenson conceived of a program utilizing two styles of flamenco, inspired by pieces of Ennio Morricone's music used in the soundtrack for Kill Bill. The idea was said to have come to their coach, Marie-France Dubreuil, in the process of doing her laundry.[47] They opened the season with a win at the 2022 CS Finlandia Trophy, their second ever Challenger gold medal. Sørenson said that their focus in training had been on "redeeming ourselves after how we finished last season," calling this a positive step in that direction. They set new personal bests at the event, breaking the 120-point mark in the free dance for the first time.[48]

On the Grand Prix, the team was first assigned to the 2022 Grand Prix de France, where they won the silver medal, their first of that colour on the circuit. They set a new personal best in the rhythm dance for the second consecutive event. Fournier Beaudry said that "we have high aspirations, and we want to go to the Grand Prix Final, so we are one step closer to our goal for this season."[47] The team's second event was the 2022 NHK Trophy in Sapporo, where they went in considered likely to repeat their silver medal result. However, they finished first in the rhythm dance with a new personal best score of 85.66, 0.66 points ahead of pre-event favourites and training partners Chock/Bates of the United States.[49] They won the free dance as well, setting another set of personal bests, to take the gold medal over Chock/Bates and qualify for the Grand Prix Final. Fournier Beaudry called it "a dream come true and something we have worked for for a very long time," while Sørenson added, "thinking back and getting to where we are right now is just amazing."[50][51][52]

Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson finished fourth in the rhythm dance at the Grand Prix Final in Turin, 1.39 points back of third-place Guignard/Fabbri of Italy.[53] However, they made a major error in the free dance, falling out of their curve in the process of altering the position, resulting in the element being graded at only base level and two points lost in fall deductions. They finished sixth of six teams in that segment and dropped narrowly to sixth overall. Sørenson attributed the mistake to "lack of concentration."[54]

With reigning Canadian national (and Grand Prix Final) champions Gilles/Poirier absent from the 2023 Canadian Championships due to Gilles requiring an appendectomy, Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson entered the event as the title favourites. They finished first in the rhythm dance despite a twizzle error from Sørenson, 2.15 points ahead of training partners Lajoie/Lagha. In the free dance, Fournier Beaudry tripped on her skirt in the midst of their choreographic slide move at the end of the program, costing them that element. They finished second in the free dance, but remained first overall by 0.60 points and won the gold medal. He called the championships "a really good time," despite the error.[55][56]

Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson were the top Canadian dance team assigned to the 2023 Four Continents Championships, with Gilles/Poirier still absent. Fournier Beaudry sustained an MCL tear the week before the event, but with careful management they were able to attend the event.[57] They placed second in the rhythm dance with a personal best 86.28, unexpectedly close to Chock/Bates in first with 87.67.[58][59] In the free dance they set another new personal best of 127.80, finishing second in that segment as well and winning the silver medal. Sørenson said they were "so pleased winning our first championship medal of our entire career. It is our eleventh year skating together."[57][60]

At the 2023 World Championships in Saitama, Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson were fifth in the rhythm dance. They placed fourth in the free dance, but remained in fifth place overall, 0.69 points behind Britons Fear/Gibson. Sørenson remarked that "we couldn't have asked for anything more."[61]

2023–2024 season[edit]

With the World Championships being held in Montreal, in replacement for the cancelled 2020 edition, Fournier Beaudry and Sørenson opted for a free dance to the Franco-Canadian musical Notre-Dame de Paris, citing the involvement of prominent Quebecois Luc Plamondon and Gilles Maheu. For the 1980s-themed rhythm dance, they took the opportunity to do a Top Gun program, a concept they had been contemplating for some time.[62]

Fournier Beaudry/Sørenson began the season at the 2023 CS Finlandia Trophy, seeking to defend their gold medal from the prior season. Seventh in the rhythm dance after Fournier Beaudry fell, they won the free dance and rose to the bronze medal position.[63] Returning to the Grand Prix de France to start the Grand Prix, they won the silver medal.[64] The podium of gold medalists Guignard/Fabbri, silver medalists Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen, and bronze medalists Lopareva/Brissaud was the same as the previous year.[65] They won another silver medal at the 2023 Grand Prix of Espoo.[66] They finished fifth at the Grand Prix Final.[67]

Days before the 2024 Canadian Championships, American journalist Christine Brennan reported in USA Today that Sørensen was under investigation by Canada's Sport Integrity Commissioner for an alleged sexual assault on an American skater in April of 2012.[68] Amidst the controversy, the team announced that they would withdraw from the championships, with Sørensen vowing to defend himself. Fournier Beaudry issued a statement calling him "a man of integrity, respect and kindness."[69]

Despite the controversy, the pair competed as previously scheduled at the 2024 Four Continents Championships in Shanghai, winning their second consecutive silver medal.[70] They were also assigned to the home 2024 World Championships, which attracted further media attention in light of the allegations.[71][72] Sørensen declared "we're here today because we feel like we deserve to be here."[71] They encountered difficulties in the rhythm dance after Fournier Beaudry had a twizzle error, and came tenth in the segment. They finished sixth in the free dance, but rose only to ninth overall.[73] Fournier Beaudry called the crowd reception "really fantastic."[74]


(with Sørensen)

Season Short dance Free dance Exhibition



  • Spanish Caravan
    by The Doors
  • Hush
    performed by Marcin Patrzalek
  • Asturias
    performed by Marcin Patrzalek
  • Flamenco: Malagueña
    performed by Montana Skies
  • Paso doble: Malagueña
    performed by Klaus Hallen Dance Orchestra
  • Foxtrot: All Of Me
    by Frank Sinatra
  • Quickstep: I Never Knew
    by Frank Sinatra
  • Foxtrot: All Of Me
    by Frank Sinatra

Competitive highlights[edit]

GP: Grand Prix; CS: Challenger Series; JGP: Junior Grand Prix

With Sørensen[edit]

For Canada[edit]

Event 18–19 19–20 20–21 21–22 22–23 23–24
Olympics 9th
Worlds 10th WD 8th 9th 5th 9th
Four Continents 6th 2nd 2nd
GP Final 6th 5th
GP Cup of China 3rd
GP Finland 2nd
GP France 2nd 2nd
GP NHK Trophy 1st
GP Rostelecom Cup 3rd
GP Skate America 3rd 3rd
GP Skate Canada C
CS Cup of Austria 2nd
CS Finlandia 1st 3rd
CS Lombardia 2nd 2nd
CS Nebelhorn 1st
Canadian Champ. 3rd WD C 2nd 1st WD
SC Challenge 1st 2nd
WD = Withdrew; C = Event cancelled

For Denmark[edit]

Event 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Worlds 29th 11th 13th 13th
Europeans 18th 9th 9th 7th 9th
GP NHK Trophy 5th
GP Rostelecom Cup 7th
GP Skate Canada 7th 7th
CS Autumn Classic 3rd 3rd 7th
CS Finlandia Trophy 3rd 4th 3rd
CS Ice Challenge 2nd
CS U.S. Classic 2nd 4th
CS Volvo Open Cup 4th
Ice Challenge 2nd
Pavel Roman 1st
Toruń Cup 3rd
Danish Champ. 1st 1st 1st

With Breton for Canada[edit]

Event 10–11 11–12
JGP Romania 11th
Canadian Champ. 6th J 12th J
J = Junior level

With Quintal for Canada[edit]

Event 08–09
Canadian Champ. 16th J
J = Junior level

Detailed results[edit]

With Sørensen for Canada[edit]

Small medals for short and free programs awarded only at ISU Championships. At team events, medals awarded for team results only. Current ISU personal bests highlighted in bold.

2023–2024 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 18–24, 2024 2024 World Championships 10
Jan. 30 – Feb. 4, 2024 2024 Four Continents Championships 2
December 7–10, 2023 2023–24 Grand Prix Final 5
November 17–19, 2023 2023 Grand Prix of Espoo 2
November 3–5, 2023 2023 Grand Prix de France 2
October 4–8, 2023 2023 CS Finlandia Trophy 7
2022–23 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 22–26, 2023 2023 World Championships 5
February 7–12, 2023 2023 Four Continents Championships 2
January 9–15, 2023 2023 Canadian Championships 1
December 8–11, 2022 2022–23 Grand Prix Final 4
November 18–20, 2022 2022 NHK Trophy 1
November 4–6, 2022 2022 Grand Prix de France 2
October 4–9, 2022 2022 CS Finlandia Trophy 1
2021–22 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 21–27, 2022 2022 World Championships 8
February 12–14, 2022 2022 Winter Olympics 8
January 6–12, 2022 2022 Canadian Championships 2
November 26–28, 2021 2021 Rostelecom Cup 3
November 11–14, 2021 2021 CS Cup of Austria 3
October 22–24, 2021 2021 Skate America 3
September 10–12, 2021 2021 CS Lombardia Trophy 2
2020–21 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 22–28, 2021 2021 World Championships 7
January 8–17, 2021 2021 Skate Canada Challenge 2
2019–20 season
Date Event RD FD Total
November 8–10, 2019 2019 Cup of China 3
October 18–20, 2019 2019 Skate America 3
September 25–28, 2019 2019 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 1
September 13–15, 2019 2019 CS Lombardia Trophy 2
2018–19 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 18–24, 2019 2019 World Championships 10
February 7–10, 2019 2019 Four Continents Championships 6
January 13–20, 2019 2019 Canadian Championships 3


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External links[edit]

Media related to Laurence Fournier Beaudry at Wikimedia Commons